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Ohio University's 
Sesquicentennial Year 

A stone marker sfantls inconspicwously behind Memorial Auditorium. 
Not many notice it. A small, square frame structure was pushed up in the 
wilderness there 1 50 years ago. It sheltered three stsdents and a profes- 
sor~-the beginning of Ohio University. The marteer looks up to Cutler Hall, 
bttitt in 1816 and still standing in the mlddl 
vered building of the university. 

A pIctu7'fe-4hQlwill moke you_shrink'=^ 
-Arises if you stopTrt-tiiink 
How shocked would be ftioKpioneer 
nnasseh Cutler, the pulpiteeT 
tnom, the general so respected 
they cO»kinow be resurrected 
To view the sndmelul degredation 
That marks our youn^et^neration. 


, And swear 

it ill begotten 
holly rotten 
Are^ll modern educators 
Who D^ray their alma maters 
And lendSijpport 
To lorms of 5Bort • ~ 

That tend to mdise our youth effeminate 
And ill the fun oncMhought collegiate. 

How happy were thoseS^ays of simple habits 

When youth found joy in>sjntemplating Nature! 

Two by two they strolled acrb^^the bridge. 

Their steps directed toward oui\ulfural rival, 

The state asylum, with its lovely coj^npus. 

Where keen-eyed Nature lovers might discover 

The bright-eyed daisy or the violet. 

Or possibly some bloom a bit less modest. 

Meanwhile some souls much more adventurous 

Set forth in quest of things more stimulating. 

Bold hunters, they, who sought with splendid courage 

That fearsome beost, that match for hunter's skill. 

dangerous White Mule, which hod its lair, 
days, in secret places in our valley 
earned for victims It might paralyze. 
^ victories the noble hungers won: 
triumphs must be credited the monster. 
,t It was a truly noble fight 
y not doubt. Or do you think we may? 

e grumbled. 

■ossips mumbled, 

Why they do It we don't know." 
^outh protested, 
en suggested, 

ell us, then, where CAN we go?" 
Though they pleaded. 
No one heeded. 
Critics who had been so violent 
And had chlded 
Now subsided, 
l^und it better to be silent. 
But the students. 
Scorning prudence 
MadST>tQld and shrewd suggestion. 
"Build o ploy- 
A day-and-night spoT! 
There's the answer to our qu 
Our means are scanty, 
But we'll ante 
Extra dough at registration 
Till we've succeeded 
ri"^9^ting the needed 
Funds to start the excavation. 

We honor, now, that class of forty-eight. 

Whose courage launched the project now achieved, 

Who dreamed a dream and out of it conceived 

The plan we now are met to celebrate. 

With heort-felt thanks we now congratulate 

The planning group who confidently weaved 

A pattern for the dream so few believed 

And no one thought so soon to consummate. 

Deep reverence for those wizards of finance. 

Our President and treasurer ef al. 

Than, whom there surely are no competenter. 

Thank Heaven for the happy circumstance 

Thot brought together this Inspired cabal 

To build our beautiful Ohio Center. 

Prof. C. N. Mackinnon 
February 18, 1954 

You flip the pages of history and the people 
and places come to life. Out of the past comes the 
beginning of a future; the formation of the first 
university in the Northwest territory. These things 
The Green Adventure accomplishes vividly. 

Suddenly the bustle and conversation of the 
audience fades into silence as the Sesqulcentennial 
Seal appears on a translucent screen. The dim out- 
line of the Bunch of Grapes Tavern in Boston is 
seen in the background. It is like a painting coming 
to life. The final and life-like colors are added when 
the first words are spoken. 

Men in bright costumes of the past, with lace 
at their collars and sleeves, make a decision amid 
the revelry of the Tavern. There is to be a university 
in the wilderness. To New York comes the news of 
the land-grant made by the government. 

Then the story moves west to Ohio. Marietta, 
where the new settlers, typified in Dr. Perkins and 
his family, endure the pains and adventures of 
pioneering, hiere an Indian uprising occurs, and 
the death of their child dramatically moves the 

Then, finally, on to Middletown (later Athens), 
on the banks of the Hockhocking. And gradually 
the beginnings of Ohio University: the first building, 
the three students who enrolled the first year, the 
first two graduates — just to mention a few "firsts." 

The ploy ends appropriately, looking into the 
future with its rise of coming generations. 

Lydia Perkins 

Dr. Eliphoz Perkins 

Col. Aaron Burr 

Gen. Ru(us Putnon 


Remew by Ahmed Essa and Kdtfiv Dengter 

ttHi'tiit IiH'i 

Written specifically for the Sesqulcentennial 
by Charles Allen Smart at the request of President 
Baker, the work is on historical panorama, rather 
than a ploy. Smart has failed to adapt the lucidity 
of his prose to the presentation of drama. Rather 
lengthy, it has its dramatic, as well as dull and 
burlesque moments. The play has its finer moments, 
too, which effectively present the human side of 

Both the production and direction, however, 
are almost flawless. The presentation reached the 
height of realism in the fort scene, vividly presenting 
the fullness of frontier life. The players must be 
commended on their fine performances. Daniel 
Logan, as Dr. Perkins, is convincing and sincere, 
as is his wife, played by Patience Linker. Christopher 
Lane, director, excellently handles the difficult job 
of unifying the production. Much of the impact of 
the presentation is gained through the sets and 
special effects of Cosmo Catolano and the cos- 
tuming of Elizabeth Andersch. 

The best of compliments go to the children in 
the play, who stole the show and won their way into 
the hearts of the audience. 

Smart discusses his play's premier. 

The Perkins' entertain some dignitaries. 
Dr. Cutler proposes a move to the west. 
Dr. Perkins treats his first "pioneer." 
First commencement honors two graduates. 



Despite the festivities of a Sesqui- 
centennial year, the basic reason for the 
existence of o university wasn't overlooked. 
Classes went on as usual. And figures 
had to be taken into account, whether they 
were the precise, cold calculations of a 
scientific undertaking or the soft curves 
considered in a fine arts course. Students 
were also given ample opportunity for 
cultural development in this special 
year. In addition to regular concerts. 
Dr. Ernst von Dohnanyi, famed conductor and 
composer, conducted the Ohio University 
Symphony in the first presentation of 
his "American Rhapsody," written in honor 
of OU's 150th anniversary. 

1954 Lounge 


Faculty Lounge 



Main Lobby 

1804 Lounae 

This is the Center in more ways 
than one. It was kept constantly in mind 
when organizations planned their 
functions. From this core and around it 
revolved student activity, whether it was 
a cup of coffee between dosses, 
moments of relaxation listening to music, 
a stolen kiss in one of the lounges, or a 
routine business meeting, a conference on 
childhood delinquency, a banquet, an 
appetizing meal, or o formal dance. Even 
the Sesquicentennial centered in this 
building when it was dedicated as 
part of the program. 

Frontier Room 


it 1 1 

.JhiiD Koom Faculty Club 





When a student sits in a class and 
waits for the bell to ring, at least he has 
the consolation of knowing that it will 
ring. That's more assurance than stu- 
dents of by-gone days had. For bock 
when school bells were in vogue, even 
in college, pranksters were ever present. 

From the bell in old Cutler Tower 
extended a rope, which hung down to 
the janitor's closet on the first floor. 
Every hour the rope was pulled to ring 
the signal for class exchange. More 
than once it was late. This usually sig- 
nified o missing rope. Only a short, 
frayed remmont would remain. And 
another student culprit had apparently 
accomplished his "job." 

Installed in 1820, the old bell now 
stands silent within the tower. Its use- 
fulness has been replaced by automatic 
bells. Cutler Tower, itself, has under- 
gone the evolution of a university's age. 

Bv k'litliv Denqjer 


In addition to rearing up as a 
symbol of scholarly pursuit, it took on 
on added duty in 1914. The clock was 
installed then to tick off the hours of a 
school day. Later electric lights were 
added to illuminate it at night. Steel 
beams have been rushed to the assis- 
tance of the hand-hewn logs which still 
support its original structure. 

Generations of students have gazed 
out its windows over a physically chang- 
ing campus. Their names are crudely 
enshrined in its wooden frame. Evi- 
dently "Monica and Welsch" didn't 
realize that "47" would some day be 
meaningless without the "18" before 
it. Cutler Tower has remained through 
the years, and has seen even more than 
the hopeful founders, Monosseh Cutler 
and Rufus Putnam, along with early 
pioneering students, dreamed it would. 

"Every minute s bu 


The English was easy, 

but oooh, that psych! . 

Last night's meal? Icky 

already having butterflies in my stomach 


I brought everything along 
— even dishes. All the 
kids at home who were going 
to Wesleyan were buying 
dishes to eat on. So I 
thought, "Gee, I wont to eat, 

I couldn't help crying 
a little when Mom and Dad 
left. I was ready to go — 
well, no, I didn't want to 
go home. But I didn't wont 
them to leave either. 

Then I saw a guy from 
home. It's so good to see 
someone you know! I love 
my roommate. I was afraid 
we wouldn't like the some 
things, but Liz Is wonderful. 
She didn't know how to 
say my name until the third 
day, and then she got up the 
nerve to ask me. The 

Oh, hello 

"They do neck in the lounge?" 

nhe s a riot . 

Just can't decide about sorority. 

That dress was sharp. 

, Mmm. he's nice! 


first night in the dorm was 
great. Everyone kept run- 
ning in. We rearranged 
the room. It was terrible 
at first. All we knew about 
making curtains was that 
we needed two pieces. 

There's so much to do here, 

it's a good thing I love to 

be busy! ... I got a tetanus 

shot twice. The nurse was 

so busy talking, she turned 

around and stuck it in me 

again. I was so mod! And 

those tests .... they were 

horrible. I was so tired at 

the end I just went down 

the last page — 1,2,3,4 — and 

blacked out the little spots. 

3ut I love it here! 

'Which table? . . . What course? . . . Why? . . . Ughhh.' 


"You and the night and the music 
. . ." The "You" was that special per- 
son in your life, the "niaht" was Oc- 
tober 10th and the "ni^^" was 
of Dic^6i!fi\tz. ^s wh^j^e 

sp^ctsl^tsss ^ST-f 


From Broadway to Athens, Ohio, and 
still a success, came Bell, Book, and Candle. 
In this modern version of witchcraft any- 
thing is probable, as well as real and 

The University Theater chose this play 
to make its debut this year, and the witch 
proved enchanting, both to the audience 
and the book publisher she cast a spell on. 

Even behind the scenes the bewitching 
theme prevailed. Dr. Elizabeth Andersh, cos- 
tumiere, added a fiendish tilt to Gail Snod- 
gross' eyebrows, converting her to the witch 
named Gillian hlolroyd. 

She pleasantly charmed Robert Sches- 
venter, who was commendable as Shepherd 
Henderson, the guy who remains under her 
spell even after she denounces witchcraft. 
Under the direction of Cosmo Catalano; 
Joyce Young, Lou Spiegel, and Charles 
Husson livened up the action of the plot. 

ik ^ 


Sunday night, October 4, a crowd 
of students lingered patiently outside 
the OU Center building. They were 
waiting for a bus to pull around the 
corner. Their vigil was rewarded. 
'Round it came, with its cargo of weary, 
worn, and surprised OU football 
players. They had suffered a defeat 
in their first clash with a new opponent. 
Harvard University. But they received 
a welcome home rally like they 
hadn't seen in years. 

Green skirts and white sweaters 
lashed through a quick "O-hl-l-O." 
The throng's response was quick to 
bounce off the bricks of the building 
and spill into the air for blocks around. 
A new spirit was born — a spirit that 
was to prove fruitful. 

Captain Duke Anderson grinned, 
"You don't know how good it made 
us feel." 




Individuals In Action 

Freshman Football 

Ds, pardon me, mis — why, Bill! You 
ton o™a gun! How are you?" 

imped shoulder, an apologetic 
giarm^, and a sudden gleam of recognition 
ow more than one OU 
buddy he used to meet 
r 10 o'clock curfew. 

to sit with us 
nee Kent." 


. their way through 
c^pwd to^he stadium and squeeze in 
between packed spectators who are too 
busy having fun to care whether or not 
their toes are being stepped on and 
smashed. The men discover the extra 20 
pounds they've added won't allow them to 
fit in the limited area they used to fill. 
Next door spectators move over a 
little. They're down. Then they're up. 
Memories . . . Confusion . . . Floats . . . 
Memories . . . Parade . . . Queens . . . 
Band . . . Memories — hHOMECOMING. 

The team got a shot ol 
morale lor greoter strength. 


The Sigs claimed title o( victor in house decorations! Second only to the Sigs, Sigma Nu had o winner, too. 


First place trophy went to ADPI 
Alpha Gam "sock" theme took second 

Some hard work gave first to PIKA. 

*> jT 

"' / 

, / / 

"Clear the cafeteria! Move the hall 
furniture back! It's Homecoming!" 
And every available space was filled 
with dancing couples who had come 
"home" to their new abode at the 
OU Center. The ballroom atmosphere . .. 
overflowed with the people who 
spilled into the halls and cafeteria. « 

One fellow was bruised four times 
trying to protect his girl from the 
campus "cat." This jitterbug felt that, 
despite the subdued swaying of some 
1 000 couples about him, he just 
couldn't pass up a "hot" number like 
"Stardust" to exhibit his talents. 
But nobody cared. Why should they? 
We'd beat Kent 40 to 21. We'd 
relived past experiences with alums 
we hadn't seen for two or three years. 
We had a lovely queen, a wonderful 
dance, a terrific orchestra — in a 
bright, new building. Homecoming! 
Wotta day! 

Queen Suzie was elected 

by an all campus vote, the 

first one in several years at 

OU. Eighteen year old Miss 

Turpin is a sophomore from 

Arlington, Virginia. Miss 

Joy Grill, sophomore from 

Toronto, Ohio, and Miss 

Kathy Dengler, senior from 

Zahesville, Ohio, were 

elected to the royal court. 


'I guess you'll have 
to fix it like this." 


His team were the champs for the first time in OU's 
six years of Mid-American Conference play. Carroll C. 
Widdoes became "Ohio College Coach of the Year." 
With a characteristic calm and objectivity he viewed the 
final winning game against Bowling Green. 

"The team didn't ploy one of its best games, but it did 
win. It was just like any other game of the season except 
it's the one that really counted." 

This is a man interested in the individual athlete. The 
score doesn't count as much as the effect it has on the 
player. His men must mointain scholarship, too. This, he 
feels, comes first, athletics, second. Thus a little man builds 

^4i * 

Caesar's triumphal marches couldn't have been better 

Although the scoreboard 
registered 7-7, Bobcat fans were 
going wild. They invaded the 
Redskins' stamping grounds, 
marching right up the middle of 
the street to the tune of "Stand Up 
and Cheer." 

This was the climax of the season 
and the most decided "victory" 
had won, as evidenced in the 
joyful "near hysteria" of the 500 
OU migrators. For the first time 
in seven years we had shown 
Miami we could give them a 
fight. And our chances for the 
Mid-American championships 
were virtually clinched. The boys 
played their hearts out. 
The fans knew it. 

Who can explain the wonderful feeling? 




The pass is caught for a decisive gain. 

The Toledo Gloss Bowl was the 
scene of the clash between OU's 
Bobcats and the Toledo Rockets in 
the opening of the 1953 football 
season. This was the first of a nine 
gome slate which included only 
our home gomes. 

The Bobcats cleaned up the Roc- 
kets in fine style with a 26-0 score, 
and then moved on to hlarvard, 
where they suffered a 16-0 defeat. 
The only league game dropped was 
the season's last, a 9-6 loss to the 
conference's new initiate, 
Marsholl College. 

Fans got their first chance to see 
the Bobcats in action at the home 
opener game with Western Reserve. 
Scoring twice within the first 21 
minutes, OU trampled the Redcats 
39-0. Reserve averaged only 55 
inches a carry. 

A Bobcat plows through that line! 


It he can shake that tackle, he'll have an open field. 


F. Underwood 

C, Wilson 

T. Ascani 

J. Lundberg 

D. Wafson 


It's a kick! The crowd goes wild. Will the Bobcats score? 

E. Ahlberg 

S. Maschino 

W. Rogers 

T. Jackson 

/iij-TTr TT^i;,.^ T-K T'nK!;:t;f :^ 

,|||H «j I « I I ■ • f J 

Music is hall the spirit — Every- 
one "Stand Ud ond Cheer. " 

"Will he?" 


OU's 40-21 Homecoming victory over Kent 
State doused the hopes of the Golden Flashes for 
finishing with their first undefeated season in history. 
Kent scored in the first ten minutes of the gome, 
but OU rallied to defend the goal line that had not 
been dented previously by any league opponent. 
End Lou Sovi/chik owaed the 10,417 onlookers with 
his brilliant catches. He snagged five aerials, two of 
them with one hand. 

Following this victory, the biggest obstacle in 
the way of gaining the league championship was 
Miami. The Bobcats came through with a 7-7 tie, 
virtually clinching the conference crown. In the last 
quarter Guards Schwab and Penrod stopped the 
threatening Redskins on the OU two-yard line. 
Ascani's 22 yard dash in the third period hit pay 
dirt for an OU score. 






iMl^^^^ f , , 



> r^ 


i^* . 

J. Schwob 

J. Ohman 

T. Balding 

C. Karikas 

R. Penrod 

wfj Up Up he goes end watch 
the scramble when he lands." 

D. Spellmeyer 

R. We 

D. Anderson 

L. Carney 



- ■ J:i ■ ' ■ '•■ 




iiiwiii— iiiiiiiiiiiiKiiniiiiiiniiiliiii nil III III iiiiiiiii III III iiiiiii I I mn^MM 
Go Ohio! And go he did — right through for the first down! 

Halfbacks Les Carney and John 

Ohman set a precedent by 

becoming the first to tally two 

touchdowns In o single game, 

when OU outclassed Western 

Michigan 67-12. The Bobcats 

racked up 577 yards to 

158 for Western Michigan. 

In the season's seventh gome, 
underdog Morris hfarvey went 

down to a 38-7 defeat. The 

Bobcats struck early when they 

hauled the pigskin over the goal 

line in the first four plays. This 

set the pattern for the day. 

J. Wotkins 

B. Patter 


D. Anderson 

T. Lee S. Greiner 

mP HIk^^' 1 

^^kM - '•^^^^^* '^l^MilP&^^P^' A- ' dl 

G. Hickinbofham 

C. Houk 


J. Deckman 

C. McBrlde 

John Brommer 

Charles Saponaro 

Charles Skipton 

Fred Peters 

Roger Kreager 

He'll never make that first down. 

' i 

''**^- -^*') 

Bob Winkler 

Glen Thaler 


26— Toledo 

. . 


— Harvard 

. , 16 


39 — Western Reserve 


40 — Kent State 



7 — Miami 



67 — Western Michigan 



38 — Morris Harvey 



22 — Bowling Green 



6 — Marshall 



Honors were heaped on the Bobcats. 
Lou Sowchik, left end, received honorable 
mention on the associated Press All- 
Western team and copped first team 
laurels by unanimous vote in the Mid- 
American Conference squad. OU gained 
four other Mid-Am berths. They were 
"Duke" Anderson, center; Bob Penrod, 
right guard; Tom Ascani, right half; and 
Bill Frederick, quarterback. On the second 
team were Guard John Schwab, Tackle 
Stan Moschino, and Fullback Ted Jackson, 
hlonorable Mention went to end Frank 
Underwood, Tackles Sam Greiner and Ron 
Weaver, Quarterback Larry Lawrence, 
and hlalfbock Les Carney. The Bobcats 
voted Penrod their outstanding lineman, 
Ascani most valuable back, and Sowchik 
the most valuable player. 

They were up and down and trying to go around. 

They're all rarrying that boll 




Although the Bobkittens dropped their 

first game to the West Virginia 

Mountaineers 35-12, the bounced bock to 

snow under Ohio Wesleyon's eleven 39-0. 

Wendell Jackson scampered 55 yards 

to score, and Andy Scarpelli broke through 

the center of the line to race 50 yards 

for the marker. A poss from Al 

Christopher to Sal Merolla covered 

52 yards for another T. D. 

The offensive pov/er of Marshall's 

Thundering hHerd was slowed to a crawl by 

OU's hard charging lines and fine pass 

defenders. Marshall was held to a net 

gain of only 29 yards. In the following 

gome, a bruising contest against Miami, 

the Bobkittens were edged 13-7. The finale 

of the season was an upset favoring 

Marshall to the tune of 13-1 6. 

Coach Frank Richey talks it over with the captains. 

S \K.m^^Se^Smi, -imi^ ^^SC' ^SK^ 




"What kind of footboll are we ployin', 
Girls?"— "Guts!!" 

"What do we wanna see today? ' — "A 
little blood!" 

These gals meant business. For seven 
gruelling weeks they shaped up with every- 
thing from deep knee bends to the Randolph 
Shuffle for this cancer fund benefit game. 
The first day of practice a fullback was told 
to go out flat. The boll was snapped. De- 
terminedly, the novice player took three 
steps out and threw herself to the ground, 
face down. The coach looked puzzled. She 
queried, "You did say flat didn't you?" 

But after two hours practice per day, 
five days per week, two top-notch teams 
were molded. 

Lett: Powaer Bowi King Joe Kubinyi. Right: Despite pioys iilie this, 
Fuzzy mainstay Dietz Dengler with her mighhy hurling arm and skill 
in deception, and Pi Phi Lou Laldlow's notoble speed, the score 
remained 0-0. 

The spirll' of love envelops oil 




^ / 




JHl -} il 

and sing together in honor of Christ's birth. 

OS they work together to beoutily the campus 

It's a special feeling. It comes when 
you're walking across the campus with the 
sound of crunching snow under your feet. 
The crackle breaks the hush of night that 
lingers over a glittering ground. This 
sparkle Is a reflection of campus lamplights 
on the snow. Cold air puts a 
spring in your walk. 

A snowman, mode pink by contact with 
red gloves, gazes benignly at you from the 
stand he takes near Cutler hiall. Tree 
branches creak with the added weight of 
frozen sleet, and colonial-styled buildings of 
red brick sport tops of crystal white. 

After ten o'clock you're sitting in a 
warm room, and strains of "Oh, Holy 
Night" seep through the window cracks to 
give your room a cozy glow. The carolers 
ore outside, and it's Christmas on campus. 



Pat Ordovensky 

Myron Henry 
News Editor 

Copy Editor 

John Gooch 
Sports Editor 

Circulation Staff: Dave Lucos, 
Beth Rimonoczy, Gene Vejslcky, 
Don Bennett, Gene Kerns, Ted 
Neuhaus, Tom Owens. 

Copy Staff: Seated on floor: Charlotte Schwimmer. 
Second Row: Bob Kirsop, Dudley Kircher, Terry 
Perkins, Allan Zombie, Douglas Murphy. 

Ralph Brem 
Candy Anderson 
Earl Dun 
Fern Salzmon 
Frank Carlson 


Every Tuesday and Friday the OU 
Post lets all the students know what's 
happening on the campus. This 
means that Monday and Thursday 
nights are long ones for the staff 
members who round up the news. 

Newsbeats include every organi- 
zation, and a thorough coverage oi 
OU sports is contained in the paper. 
Reams of copy cross the editors' 
desks by way of the office staff. Cir- 
culation and advertising keep many 
students busy, as all unite their tal- 
ents to bring you the OU Post. 


^^^K ^ ^^P ^^F^ L J^^ 


.^^ ■ 

News Staff: First Row: Bonnie Renville, John Sinclair, hont Soto, 
Helen Sutton, osst. news editor: Cello Putnam, Allan Zombie. Second 
Row: June Wetherell, Sandy Comstock, Dorothy Crafts, June No- 
land, Pat Josten, Nancy Chrlstner, Adele Hober, Paul Rodder, 
Marty Josten, Bobs Svobodo. Third Row: Barbara Lonpheor, Kent 
Golvin, Fred Treesh, Bob Prother, Bob Kahon, Borboro Crist, Don 
Huebner, Margaret Cotonzoro, Lois Firestone, Marilyn Swonton, Bob 
dinger. Donna Kindel. Evelyn Trapp, Justine Anderson, Virginia 
Higginbotham, Kothy Dengler, Ahmed Essa. 

Jerry Klnnone 
Circulation Monager 

Morilyn Dllley 
Advertising Manager 

Clyde Fobes 
Business Manager 

cartoonist Office Staff: Seated on floor: Ann Mock, 

osst. bus. mgr. First Row: Harriet Sugormon, Faye Hank- 

photogropher ins, Phyllis Edelmon, Cynthio Myers, Inez 

asst. bus. mgr. Peterson. Third Row: Dorothy Brozovlch, 

osst. adv. mgr. Carol Gerwlg, Lois Hey. 

Sports Staff: Seated: Paul Rodder, asst. 
sports editor: Bob Duffy, George Strode. 
John Copello. Fred Yoder, Ron Rock- 

Sue Watson 
Assistant Editor 

Charles Corpenter 

Art Editor 

Max and Lyn deliberote darkroonn duties. 


Kathy Dangler 
Copy Editor 

Richard Clapp 

James B. Colson 

Photography Editor 


Problems, problems — always problems. 
And since the photographers are the artists 
of the staff and, therefore, feel they must 
be endowed with the most native ability, 
they always have the best solutions. Like the 
time Bob Goodman re-worded the copy. 
Something had to be done about the sen- 
tence that said, "Because of the early morn- 
ing hikes on which Pershing Rifles go, that's 
what makes a crock drill teom." 

Photographer Goodman "fixed" it. 
"Because of the early morning hikes Persh- 
ing Rifles go on, that's what makes a drill 
team crack." 

So it goes. Business Manager Wicker- 
ham frets about the bills that are slyly slip- 
ped on his desk while he's out. The books 
keep getting heavier to balance all the 
time. Mierzwo, the sales man, stays up a 
night to get promotion letters out to Moms 
and Dads. For that's where the money is. 
(Con't. on next page 

Don Kramer 
Advertising Manager 

Don Wickerham 
Business Manager 

John Mierzwo 
Soles Monoger 

Richard Broby 
Dorkroom Monoger 

Photo Editor Colson tries to determine what 
his staff member means on a photo identi- 
fication sheet which lists "persons standing 
in fourth row. You see, the picture has two 
rows, both seated. Kramer attempts to keep 
photo equipment off his desk long enough 
to paste up ads. Sue Watson is trying to 
help everyone. At regular intervals Editor 
Clapp Is yelling. And the copy editor is 
burning the midnight oil to turn out material 
like this. It's all a part of the headaches, 
fun, and experience of being on your year- 
book staff. 

Copy Staff: Seoted on floor: Penny Harness, Florence Wafson. 
First Row: Dave Harrison, Shirley Dobbs, Allan Zambia, 
Dorothy Crafts, Robert Pratt, Judy Lacey, Lew Hodges, Julie 
Sturgiss. Second Row: Ahmed Essa, asst. copy editor; Jeanne 
Stoats, Ann Yakshevich, Jim Moray, Warren Worthley. 

Secretarial Staff: First Row: Sue RuuBbLn, v^oiu 
Jurenek, Betty Reese, Marilyn Altman, Arlena Mc- 
Guigan, Joanne Nichols, Mlm Pestel. Second Row: 
Phyllis Edelman, Mary Lou Evens. Lynn Phillips, 
Glenna Wooley. Absent when picture was taken 
were Georgeann Zuck and Theo Wysocki. 

Art and Production Staff; Janet Fitzgeroio, Gretch- 
en Hossenlopp, Mary Lou Redding. Second Row: 
Pat Kurtz, Jan Weeks, Jean Sheppard, Susie 
Turpin, Myrdith Sherow, Ardy McKinlay. Peta 
Winter, Pat Zinsmeister, Richard Leo Kasper. 


Advertising Staff: First Row: Carole Cipro, Beo Palmer, Norma 
Stephenson, Valerie Jensen, Dorothy Ruland, Rosolind Hull, 
Gail Stiles, Nancy Christner, Susie Turpin. Second Row: John 
Sinclair, Marilyn Rassie. Sally Tibbits, Bill Zeh, Gerald Horns- 
by, Tom Cole, Betty Reese, Richord Fowler, Charles Skipper, 
Art Williams. 

Sales Staff: First Row: Celia Gottdiener, Connie 
Cozod, Carole Fray. Second Row: Tish Corbin, Babs 
Svoboda, Connie Binegar, Shirley Ryan, Betty Reese, 
Carol Boyd. Third Row: Joe Kasinec, Bill Tesmer, 
Gerry Dinger, Ed Sundberg, Alan Guttman, Dave 

Photography Staff: First Row: Dorrell Muething, Tom Atkins, 
Don Shotwell, Lyn Kleinhoffer. Second Row: Robert tvloyer, 
Tom Richards, Ed Schwyn, Jim Karales. Third Row: Jim 


Darkroom Staff: Byron Shu- 
maker, Max Perlowin, Dick 
Graybill. Helen Fry. 


I V 


Louise Greenwald 

MImi Bornes 

Carol Godfrey 

Carol Kessinger 

Marilyn Chandler 

Myrna Chertoff 

Jackie lemple 

Barbara McKenno 

Attendants: Jeanne Fell, Nevada She 

bally Richards 

Miss Barbara Jainshig of Alpha 
Gamma Delta, was Dick Powell's 
choice for the 1954 ATHENA 


John Sollay 

Student Station Manager 

Alice Swoim 
Traffic Director 

Gene Gildow 
Chief Engineer 

When you turn your radio on and find 
the dial set at WOUI, you can be sure 
that you'll hear a well-planned program 
produced entirely by students and broad- 
cast fronn one of the most modern college 
studios in the United States. 

The staff's big-time schedule on a 
small-town scale provides excellent oppor- 
tunity for the students who will some day 
be writing, directing, acting, and engineer- 
ing on a full-time basis. 

In one room a teletype ticks off the 
news of the day as radio news students 
prepare it for broadcasting. Another room 
is the studio from which an interview pro- 
gram is going out over the sound waves. 
The man in the control room is ready to 
switch to the commercial, as a nearby 
disc jockey looks up platters for his 
next show. WOUI is on the air! 

David Lodde, music librarian; Lou Spiegel, sports director; 
Becky Brooks, asst. traffic director; Chet Martin, chief an- 
nouncer; Shan. Donohoe, asst. continuity director. 

Jocelyn Cody 
Continuity Director 

Carlton Benz 
Program Director 



Directors of the Program Board: Doris Sponseller, 
Dick Farrell, Dove Cowan. Marge Sahlin, Barbara 
Johnston, Dick McQuillin, Mrs. Bixler, Dave Moore. 

Starting from scratch and building 
up its program, activities, and poli- 
cies; the OU Center Program Board 
aimed to adjust to the needs of the 
students as it began its first year of 
operation in the new Center. 

"I've got a complaint," was a 
familiar phrase to the group in early 
fall. But the "gripes" thinned out as 
the year waned. The board with- 
stood the criticisms and got things 
running smoothly. 

And this is no easy job. They 
must organize and coordinate all 
activities conducted in the Center. 
This includes recreation — bowling, 
pool, cards — cultural development, 
tours, public relations activities, and 
social events. 

Seated: Dottie Brandeberry, Marilyn Altman, Tonn Snnith. Lois Hey, 
Georgia Trakas, Valeria Jensen, Mrs. Bixler, Barbara Johnston, Dick 
McQuillin, Charles Frank, Dave Cowan, Larry Long, Larry hHorper. 
Standing: Doris Sponseller, advisor: Marilyn Paulsen, Margaret 
Sahlin, Mary Jane Kelley, Sally Hallol, Loyal Bemiller, Dave Moore, 
Don Hart, Dick Fowler, Dick Farrell, Jan Tullls, Jane Carter. 



Her door is always open to reveal a 

woman behind the desk whose 

smile is worm and sincere. Any imaginary 

barriers that exist between student and 

dean disappear immediately when her 

friendly glance is felt. 

Miss Deppen is never too busy to 

see any student who has problem. She 

is a friend to every woman ottending OU. 




A college dean of men must be 
interested in students — their problems, 
their ambitions, and their capabilities. This 
is a brief statement, but it connotes a 
wealth of background, understanding, in- 
itiative, and hard work on the part of a 
man in this position. Dean hiunkins has the 
wealth of character to match these qualities. 


b>' Bob Kah, 


ohn Caihoun Baker, president of 
Ohio University, doesn't often hove 
tfie opportunity to don the jacket 
and jodhpurs he's pictured in on 
the page opposite. hHis work, o tre- 
mendously demanding job, leaves 
him little time to partake of eques- 
trian pleasures. 

Yet his love of horseback riding 
is quite indicative of the person- 
ality both students and faculty ore 
familiar v/ith, one that is dynamic 
and surprisingly energetic, but 
somehow always casual. The pres- 
ident, whether addressing a con- 
vocation, leading a list of banquet 
speakers, or mounted upon his 
favorite jumper, is o man at ease 
and sure of where he is going. 

With reference to his riding, he 
says, "It's my medicine. A great 
nerve tonic. When I'm on a horse 
I think about riding. I don't hove 
to live with my worries." 

Mr. Baker's office in Cutler 
hHall is also a manifestation of per- 
sonality. Something is "homey" 
about it. A round table, sitting in 
the room's center on a warmly- 
colored rug, serves as o desk. 
Scattered around are six wooden- 
backed chairs and two easy chairs. 
A sofa in the left corner usually 
has a hat and coot draped over 
one of its arms and a set of blue- 
prints lying on its cushions. There 
are ashes in the fireplace. The 
metallic grey, smooth-lined dicta- 
ting machine on the window sill 
behind the desk seems a bit out 
of place. 

It is from this office that the 
president has directed the complex 

planning of the Sesquicentennial 
year. Working closely with faculty 
and administrative committees on 
a schedule begun five years ago, 
he has used his imagination to 
commission works such as Charles 
Allen Smart's "The Green Ad- 
venture" and Ernst von Dohnanyi's 
"American Rhapsody." The Ses- 
quicentennial planning has occu- 
pied much of what, otherwise, 
would have been spare time, yet 
he manages to keep up with his 

"In fact," he says, "I've been 
doing more riding lately. The 
greater the pressure of my work, 
the more I ride to relax." 

Dr. Baker has another from of 
escape from the burdens of his 
job; long, nocturnal walks. The six 
foot, one inch, slender figure is 
often seen briskly striding about 
campus or adjacent streets of 
Athens after dark. The walks are 
always punctuated with "hello's" 
or "good evening's" to passers-by. 
hie may pause for a while on an 
informal visit to one of the men's 

dormitories or the Ohio University 
Center, where he will chat with 
undergraduates. Students are his 
first interest: 

"The happiest part of being 
president," he soys, "is getting to 

know students." 

And for students, the president 
is by no means an inaccessible 
man. Anyone con talk with him 
by making an appointment a few 
hours or a day in advance. Mr. 
Baker is ready to discuss problems 
and to offer needed advice: 

"I think a person in my position 
should do all he con to help people 
achieve their goals in life. The 
problem in education is not only 
to train students, but to also get 
their sights up. I wont to see stu- 
dents ready to grasp the oppor- 
tunities that their stay at Ohio 
University prepares them for." 

Mr. Baker is doing all he can 
by putting his responsibilities as 
president foremost. Perhaps this is 
most evident not in a listing of 
buildings erected or scholarship 
funds expanded since his arrival 
upon the campus, but in some of 
his more personal remarks: 

"I have all too little of the time 
I would like to have to spend with 
my family . . . 

"I retreat occasionally to a small 
room in the attic of my home, 
where I con get away from the 
phone awhile and do my work." 

It looks like Mr. Baker will con- 
tinue to do a lot of horseback 
riding while he is president of Ohio 



Degree requirements and 
university procedures as defined 
in college bulletins ore some- 
times as difficult to decipher as 
the technicalities of a law book. 
The Ohio University Bulletin 
is no exception. That's why the 
men pictured here are confronted 
with so many horrassed students. 
They must "translate" the com- 
plex structure of bulletin language 
and interpret it for the con- 
fused ones. Occasionally they 
must point out the fine print at the 
bottom of the page which adds 
another requirement that has 
been overlooked by the unwary 
student. These deans handle 
the administrative affairs of OU's 
six undergraduate colleges. 


Rush Elliott 

deon of University College 

E. J. Taylor 

dean of Applied Science 

H. E. Benz 

acting dean of Education 

W. H. Feniel 

actina dean of Commerce 

Earl C. Selgfred 

dean of Fine Arts 

The mid-century mark found you plunged in worries 
about the nature and level of difficulty of your first 
college final exams. Now, four years later, you've had 
so many finals you no longer quake at the thought. You 
merely sit down in a comfortable chair, or sprawl 
across your bed with a textbook and a spiral notebook 
full of snatches from the prof's lecture, and settle down for 
an all-night session. And when you reach this stage, 
it's hard to channel your thoughts away from reveries 
of the great times you've had here and the genuine 
friendships you've mode, (vlaybe you realize how your 
ideas have been changed and matured, how your 
capacity for appreciation has been broadened, your 
personality developed, and the seeds of your future 
planted. It has been only four years, but they're probably 
among the richest and fullest years you will live. 






Lois Firestone 

vice president 

Jim Betts 


Dick Pilot 
vice president 

Kathy Dengler 


Dick Farrell 


Norma Haddad 



First Row: William John Abraham, BSC; Marilyn Abram- 
son, BSHEc; Mary Ann Adams, BFA; Ruth Janelle Adcock, 
BSEd: Charles Alford, AB; Harold Allen, BSEd; Jerome 
Alpiner, BFA; Norman Amidano, BS. Second Row: Carol 
Anderson, BSC; Lowell E. Anderson, BSEd; Raymond An- 
dolsek, BFA; David Arcangel, BFA; Marcio Arcangel, 
BSEd; Nora Arias, AB; Athena Armatas, BFA; Elizabeth 
Armstrong, BSHEc. Third Row: Glenn Arnold, BSJ; Virginia 
Arnold, BSSS; Stephen Aronstein, BSC; Thomas Ascani, 

BSC; Mary Atheorn, BFA; Allan Balllie, BSME; Patricia 
Baird, BSEd; Gerald Baker, BSME. Fourth Row: Patricia 
Baker, BSHEc; Russell Balser, BSME; Grace Banks, AB; 
Barbara Barger, AA; Bill Barlow, AB; Verrill Barnes, BSEd; 
Worren Barnett, BSEd; Raymond Borrick, BSEd. Fifth Row: 
Doris Elaine Barrows, BS; Mory Borthelemy, BFA; Charlotte 
Basneft, BSEd; Robert Baucher, BSC; Melvin Bauer, BSCE; 
Bernard Beardmore, BSA; Audrey Becker, BFA; Thomas 
Beebe, BS. 




First Row: David Belden. AB: James Bell, AA; Edson Perry 
Bendler. BS: Allen Bendo. BFA; Carlton Benz, BFA; Ruth 
Berger, BSHEc; Jo Ellen Bertell, BSEd; Bernard Big, AB. 
Second Row: Jerry Bishop, BSEd; Karl Bishop, BSC; Leo- 
nard Black, BSEd; Miriam Jeanne Black, BSEd; John Wm. 
Blaettnar, BSC; Rod Blahnik, BFA; Barbara Blommel, 
BSHEc; John Bock, BSIE. Third Row: Lois Boettler, BSEd; 
Laurence Bollinger. BS; Harold C. Bolton, BSME; Bernard 
B. Borden, BFA; Samuel Border, BFA; Phyllis Borling, BSEd; 

Siif^ Jfk^ii 

Janet Boulis, AA; Marilyn Bowers, BSEd. Fourth Row: Wm. 
Alfred Bowman, III. BS; Patricia Brady, BSHEc; Dorothy 
Brondeberry, BSEd; Judith Bresler, BSHEc; Donald Brill, 
BSC; Dale Britenbucher, BFA; William Brookes, BSEd; 
William Brooks, BSA. Fifth Row: Carl Brown, BSME; Charles 
Brown, AB; Edward Brown. BSC; Neal Brown, BSC; Patricio 
Bruck, AB; Ruth Bryan. BSEd; Claryce Buck, BSEd; Frieda 
Buer, AB. 


Sally Buesch, AB 

Watson Burnfield. BSC 

Kenneth Burns, BSC 

James H. Burrows, BSA 

Harold Byers, BSEd 

Thomas Cables, AB 

Joceiyn Cady, BSJ 

James Caldwell. BSEd 

Duone Cameron, BSC 

Mario Commarano, BSAE 

Edgar Canfield, BSEd 

Albert Carlson, BS 

Malcolm Carmin, BSC 

Carol Casperson, AB 

Marilyn Chandler, BS 

Eugene Chapman, BSC 

Robert Chapman, BSC 

Ronald Chapman, BSC 

EIti ChiondussI, BFA 

Elmer Chicky, BSIE 

John Cirino, BSC 

Richard Clapp, BFA 

Charlotte Clark, BSEd 

Helen Clark, BFA 

David Clayton, BSEd 

Joanne D. Clements, BSHEc 

Donna Corinne Clutter, BSHEc 

Simon Cohen, AB 

RitaColosurd, BSEd 
Carole Collins, AA 
Horace Collins, BS 
James Colson, BFA 

*«« «;( I 

md§ ' : Mifc 

William Comley, BSEd 
Paula Cone, BSEd 
Shirley Cook, AB 
William Coolc, BS 

Lois Ann Copelond, BSC 
Janet Corn, AB 
David Cowan, BSEd 
James Cox, BSC 

Marcio Crolg, AB 
Elmer Cravens, BFA 
Robert Craver, BSC 
Richard Cretcher, BFA 

Lawrence Crist, BSEd 
James Crowie, BFA 
H. IsabelleCullen, BSEd 
George Curnutte, BFA 

Daniel Dailey, BSC 
Ronald Daly, BSEd 
Harold Dougherty, BSEd 
Donald Davis, AB 

Humberto Gomzalez D'Costa, BSAE 
Nancy Dean, AB 
James Deaver, BFA 
P.Wayne Deeble, BS 

Jean Delargy, BSEd 
Kothryn Dengler, AB 
Robert Dennis, BS 
Joan Devine, BSJ 

Arnold DiCioccio, BSC 
Morcia Dickerson, AB 
Laverne Diehn, BS 
Kalu Dike. BS 

Marilyn Dllley. BSJ 
Dante DiMichaelangelo, AB 
Shirley Donahoe, BFA 
Terry Donaldson, AB 
William Douglass. BFA 

Howard Jannes Drasler, BSC 
Grace Elaine Dressen, BFA 
Edmund Duffley. BSCE 
Richard Duncan, AB 
Earl Dupre. BSC 

Joseph Eachus, BSEd 
Janet Earl. BSEd 
Donald Ebersbach, BSC 
Edward Eckfeld, BS 
Ira Ehrenkranz. AB 

Shirley Eighmy, AA 
Joan Eirich, AB 
Ha Lee Elliott, BSEd 
Frank Ellis, AB 
Richard Ellis, BSEE 

Stanley Eisner, BSC 
Frederick Embleton, BSC 
Wolter Emmert, AA 
Philip Enoch, BFA 
Ahmed Essa. AA 

David Evans, BSEd 
Donald Evans. BSCE 
Martha Evans, BSEd 
Juliana Evers. BSEd 
Saburna Louise Ewing, BS 

Carl Eycke. BSC 
John Farcas, BFA 
Don Fanslow, BSJ 
Richard Fossberg, AB 
Edward Feldmon, BFA 


enry Fillnier. BSEd 

Jean Finzel. BS 

Lois Fireslone, BSJ 

Eleanor Fixler, AB 

Richard Fleitz, BSC 

James Flenning, BSCE 

Merritt Flom, BFA 

Donold Flowers, BSC 

Clyde Fobes. BSC 

Virginia Fogg, BSEd 

Alonzo Folger, BSA 

Ronald Foliano, BSIE 

Jean Forrest, AB 

Eleanor Foriney, BSEd 

Jo Anne Fouch, AA 

Richard Fouss, BSEd 
Barbara Fox, BSHEc 

Victoria Francis, BFA 
Charles Frank, BSEd 

Marianne Frank, BFA 

Michael Freeman, AB 

Charles Frey, BSC 

Helen Fry, BFA 

Laurel Fuelling, BFA 

William Fuller, AB 

Dick Gal, BS 

Nancy Gallagher, BSJ 

Robert Gannon, BSME 

Roger Garrett, BSC 

Susan Goskill, BSSS 

James Gotts, BS 

Robert Gecsy, BS 

Gretchen Gelbach, BSEd 

JohnGibbs, AB 

Chester Gibson, BSAE 



First Row: Eugene Gildow, BFA; Barbara Gindy, BSEd: 
Ronald Glassheinn, BSA; Rabert Glick, BSC: James God- 
dard, AB; Jo Ellen Goddard, AB; Louis Goldring, BFA: 
John Gooch, BSJ. Second Row: Richard Goodrich, BS; 

Richard Goodrick, BSJ; Sol Gordon, BSEd; Margaret 
Jeannine Gottfried, BSSS; Lyndall Grandstaff, AB; Richard 
Granfield, BFA; Nona Green, BFA; Angelo Gregorio, BS. 

First Row: Sam Greiner, BSME; Joseph Griffin, BSCE: 
Keen Grosenbouah, BSC; Buddy Gross, BSC; Richard 
Guthrie, BSC; Ellen Guzley, BSEd; Adele Hober, BSJ; 
Norma Haddod. AB. Second Row: Thomas Haddox, 

BSC; George Strlmbu. AB; James Hoenel. BSEd; Wil- 
liam Haffner, BSC; Darrel hialliday, BSC; Nancy Hamil- 
ton, BSEd; Roger Hadley, BSCE; Beryl Hannon, BSEd. 


First Row: William Hansen, BSEd: Warren Harmon, BSEd: 
Patricio Hart, BSEd: James Hartley, BSC; Theodore Hort- 
mon, AB; Phillip Horwood, BSCE; Corl Hathaway, BSA; 
Barbara Havener, BSEd. Second Row: Thomas Hayne, 


BSEE; Wllma Heibel, BSEd; Robert Heidler. A_ 
Heinleln, AB: Sidney Heldman, BFA: Michoei He 
Myron Henry, BSJ; Jane Herbert, BSEd. 

nry, BSC: 

First Row: Idoclolre Herbst, BSEd; James Herman, BSC; 
John Hermann, AB; Joyce Herrold, AB; Thomas Hess- 
ler, BSC; Lois Hey. BFA; Richard Hobiitzell, BS; George 
Hoerter, BSJ. Second Row: Mary Hogan, BSHEc; Paul 

Holter, BSC; Harry Holzlnger, BSEd: Vincent Hope 
BSAE: Edward Hopkins, BSME; William Host, BSci 
Nancy Householder, BSEd; Anne Huffman, BSEd. 


First Row: Tom Hughes, AB; Irma Husmann, AB; Donald 
Huhlar, BFA; Lydia Hydu, AB; Carolyn Isch, BSHEc; Mari- 
lyn Isch, BSHEc: Robert Jacks, BSME; Sarah Janusz, BSEd. 
Second Row: JoAnne Jarvl, BFA; Madeline Jin, AB; Bar- 
bara Johnson. AB; Douglas Johnson, BSC; Gordon Johnson, 
BS: Ann Nancy Jones. AB; Blaine Jones, BSC; Richard 
Judson. BFA. Third Row: George Kobat, BS; Robert Kahan, 

BSJ; Donna Kohn, BFA; Jeon Kohn. BSEd; Robert Kail, 
BSEE; Donald Kalbough. BSC; Joseph Kail, MA; William 
Kavander. BSAE. Fourth Row: Mary Keller, BS; Shirley Kel- 
ler, AB; Mary Jane Kelly. BS; William Kelsey, BSC; Barrett 
Kemp, BSC; Elizabeth Kidd, BFA; Margaret Killion, BSEd; 
Mary Ann Kinsella, BSEd. 



First Row: David Kinter, AB; John Klecan, BSEd; Ann Knappenberger, BFA; Donald 
Knox, BSEd: Robert Kober. AB: Delbert Koch, BSC. Second Row: Oleta Nolene Koch, 
BS: Arthur Komorowski, BSA: Eleanora KomyatI, AB: Joseph Kovocs, BSC: John 
Kovelan, AB: Jeanne Kraushaar, BFA. Third Row: Edward Kreutz, BSEd: Joan Kritzell, 
BSEd: Robert Krizner, BSIE: Robert Krohn, BSC: Joseph Kubinyi, BSC: James Kumpf, 
BSC. Fourth Row: Robert Kutscher, BFA: Mary Lou Laidlow. BSHEc: Robert Lamont, 
AB: Kenneth Lampman, BSEd: Jo Anne Larter, BSSS: Henry Law, BSC. 



if^ ^ f:s~ 

First Row: Lorry Lawrence, AB; John Lax, BSC; Cora 
Layaou, AB; Kay Layden, BFA; Daniel Lechner, BSC; Betty 
King Lee, BSHEc; Richard Leffler. BSC; Robert Lehman, 
BS; Alice Leist, BFA. Second Row: Harvey Levenfhal, BSC; 
Seymour Levine, BSAE; Richard Lewis, BSME; Joanna Ley, 
BSEd; Douglas Lindsley, BSC; Karen Link, BFA; Louis Lis- 


termoRn. BSCE; Robert Lifter. BSC; F'ujti I Livingston, BSC. 
Third Row: Charles Lochary, BS; William Loclhort, BSC; 
Nancy Lohr. BFA; Ralph Lowenstein, BFA; Arthur Luem- 
pert, BSEE; Fronces Lykins, BSEd; Mary McAllister, BSEd; 
Kester McCain, BSA; Thomas McCain. BSC. 




'Put your left foot ir, left foot ou 

First Row: Slilrley McCove, BSHEc; Rex McClure BSC 
Madeiyn McDermott, BSEd; Sfiirley IvIcDonald. BFA- Mich 
oel McKenno, BSC; Alan McMullen, BS; Isabel McTovlsf, 
Bl-A: Donald Mackay, BSC: Clarence Maclcey, BSC Sec- 
ond Row: Dorotfiy Mogneson, BSHEc; Alan Magyar 
BSME: Lorry Mohrer, AB: Jofin Malscfi, BSC- Sfiirl 


Mann, BSEd; Frank Moragos. BSC; Vincent Morctietti, 
BSAE; Cfiester Martin, BSJ; James Mortin, BSC Third 
Row: Anna Matis, BSC; Sfiirley Mattfiews, BSfHEc- Janet 
Moxton, BSEd; Kenneth Meade, BSME; Robert Meadows 
BSC; Fred Meek, BSEd; John Meeks, BSC; Gabriel Mellini 
BSEd; Jomes Metzger, BSC. 


First Row: Joan Mlday, AB; John Mierzwa, BSCh; John Mihelick, BSCE; Chester Mil- 
ler, BSAE; John Miller. AB: John Miller, BSME. Second Row: Mary Millhuff, BSEd; 
Andrew Minarchek, BSEd; Shirley Montgomery, BFA; Mary Luella Montoya, AB; 
Charles Moore. AB; Eleanor Moore, BSCHEc. Third Row: Lois Ann Moore, BSHEc. 
Jane Morley, BSEd; David Muffler, BS; Dorothy Murphy, BSEd; Betty Lou Myers, 
BSEd; William Naegel, BSC. Fourth Row: Lucille Mass. BSEd; Norma Naylor. BFA; 
Douglas Neebuhr, AB; Doris Newmark. BSHEc; Robert Nicholas, AB; Joan Nierman. 


Flrsf Row: Esther Noble, BF^ ■ •• Noonan, BSME 

Norris, BSEd: Frederic Norton, BFA; Herbert Nowak 
Carrie Noxon, AB; Phillip Nye, BSC; Robert Ookes 
Second Row: Shoron Oldfleld, BSSS; Richard Olsteln, _, 
Karol Ondlck, BSEE: Patrick Ordovensky, BSJ; John Oro.,, 
AB; Joon Outzs, BSEd: Bessie Owens. BSEd; Donald Papner,' 
BSEd. Third Row: Mary Patrick, AB; Eugene Potzke, BSAE'; 


Roger Paulson, BSC; Paul Pavelka, BSC 
BSEd: Dello Perez, BSCE; Catherine Pesta, 
Pestel, BSEd. Fourth Row: Bruce Peter, BSC; 
BS: Patricia Peters, BSEd: Philip Peters, BSJ: 
AA: Charles Pickering. BSC: Richard Pilot 
Pischke, BFA. 

; Lenoro Peck. 

BSHEc; Miriam 

Corinne Peters. 

Shirley Phores. 

BSJ; Norman 


James Pittenger, BSME 
Jacqueline Plenf, BSEd 
L. James Pochurek, BSC 
Harry Popovich. BSC 
Barbara Porter, BSHEc 

Richard Porter, BFA 
George Powers. BSC 
Jose Preciodo. BSME 
Robert Price, AB 
Alexander Prislopsky, AB 

Despina Psaltoki, BSC 
Victor Ptak, BSC 
Marolynn Purdy, BSJ 
Gladys Purdy, BSEd 
Kenneth Radcliffe, BSC 

John Raiser, BSAE 
Marilyn Rossie, BSEd 
Beverly Rawlins. AA 
L, Dewitt Reed. BSC 
Stanley Regen, BFA 

James Relss. BSC 
Eldon Remy, BS 
Frank Reynolds, BSEd 
John Rhoads, BSEd 
Charles Rice, BSME 

Sally Richards, BFA 
Borboro Ridenour. AB 
Mary Louise Riepenhoff, BSEd 
Elizabeth Ritchie. AA 
Elizabeth L. Robe, AB 

William Rogers, BSEd 
Glenn Romanek, BFA 
Robert Romonello, BSME 
William Ronk, BSEd 
Sondro Rose, BSJ 



Gloria Rosenthal, AA 
Ronald Rothman, BFA 
Helgo Rothschild, AB 
Anthony Rotolo, BSEd 
Richard Rouce, BSC 

Marlene Rumbaugh, BA 

Joan Davis Runyeon, BSEd 

James Runyeon, BFA 

Kenneth Russell, BSC 

Stepen Ruth, BSC 

Niles Soori, BSC 

Richard Soger, BSEd 

Donald Sammons, BSC 

Hitoshi Sato, BSJ 

Lou Sowchlk, BSEd 

Winifred Saxon. BSEd 

Emery Schoeffer, BSC 

Thomas Schaub, BSC 

Herbert Schieman. BFA 

Elizabeth Louise Schiller. AB 

Phyllis Schnell, BSEd 

Margaret Schurrenberger, BSHEc 

Joyce Schoenberger, BFA 

Dorothy Schoeni, BSEd 

Carlton Schramm, BFA 

Guy Schrickel, BSEd 
Marilyn Schuler, BSJ 

James Schwelkert, AB 
Robert Scott, BSEE 

Edward Seabold, BSJ 

Patricio Secrest. AB 

Sally Seidman, BSEd 

Barbara Semot, BSEd 

Harry Semple, AB 

Art Ray Sepeto, BSC 

First Row: Donald Seymour. AB: Clarissa Shaffer, 
BFA: Theodore Shaffer, BS; Adrienne Sharp, 
BSEd; Jerome Shaveyco, AB; Richard Shaw, BFA; 
Susan Shehodi, BFA; John Shephord, BFA. Second 

Row: Jean Sheppord, AB; Carl Shere, BSC; 
Peter Shimrak, BSJ; Earl Shoemaker. BSEd; Wil- 
liam Schultz, BSC; Barbaro Shumate, BSEd; Ron 
Sibila, BSC; Shirley Sidle. BSEd. 

First Row: Herman Silbiger, BSCE; Marvin Silver, 
AB; Ernest Silvestri, BFA; Ethel Simon, BFA; John 
Sinclair, BSJ; Jack Sipe, BSEd; Frances Sirkin. 
BSEd; Diane SkarupskI, AB. Second Row: John 

Smircina, MS; Allison Smith, BFA; Glenn Smith. 
BSCE; Patricia Smith, BSSS; John B. Smith, BFA; 
John C. Smith, AB; Pat E. Smith. BSEd; Robert 
Smith, BFA. 




First Row: William Soeller, BFA: Victor Solomon, 
MS: George Spagno. BS; Alan Keith Sprouse, 
BSC; William Stafford, AB; Frederick Stehr, BS; 
Warren Stevens, BSJ; Jean Stevenson, AB. 

Second Row: Owen Stiegelmeier, BSC: Ruth Ellen 
Stone, BFA; Richard Stork, BSA; Jerry Stought, 
BSC; Gertrude Stowers, BSEd; Sollie Strine. AB; 
Neil Stroth. BSEd: William Sturgill. BSC. 

First Row: Barboro Svobodo, BSEd; Marlyn Swat- 
zel, BSEd; Virginia Sweet. AB; Jo Ann Swimmer, 
BSEd; M. June Swingle, BSEd; Sally Synan, BSAE; 
Margaret Taylor, BSC; Wallace Taylor, BS. 

Second Row: Jacqueline Temple. AB; Daniel Thom- 
as, BSC; John Tillman, BSC; Mildred Tobey, AB; 
Shirley Todd, BSC; Anthony Tolbert, BFA; Mary 
Tolles, BFA; Charles Topper, BSCh. 

Betty Ann Toslenson, BSHEc 

Dolores Trontanella, AB 

Mary Anne Troup. BSEd 

Yosuko Tsuchihashi, BSEd 

Ramon Turmon, AB 

Kenneth Uhle, BSC 

Barbara Ulrich, BSEd 

Frank Underwood, BSC 

James VanCamp, BSC 

Jack VanLear, BSAE 

Dana Vibberts, BFA 

Roland Von Osinski, BSAE 

Howard Wode, AB 

Glenn Woggy, BSEd 

Mary Ellen Woldeck, BSEd 

Jock Walker. BSC 

Kenneth Walters. BSC 

Mary Walters, BSEd 

Gilbert Wamsley, BSEd 

Paul Wanstreet, BSC 

Allen Wapnick, BSC 

John Ward. BFA 

Sally Word, BSEd 

Joseph Wordlaw. BSC 

Edward Warren, BS 

Marilyn Waugh, BFA 

Donald Weiss, BSC 

Sonio Welsh. BSJ 

Beverly Wendlond. BFA 

Alfred Weston, BSEE 

V.June Wetherell, AB 

Charles Gene Wetherholt, AB 



David White, AB 

Lloyd White. BFA 

Ralph Donald Wicbrhom, BSC 

Carol Wigal, BFA 

Beltlelee Wlgner, BSHEc 
Frederica Wiley. BSHEc 
John Wilhelm. BSC 
Alan Williams, BFA 

Donald Willioms, BSAE 
Horry Williams, BSME 
Jomes Williams, BSC 
Charles F. Wilson, BSEd 

Charles M.Wilson, BSEd 
Leon Wilson, BSC 
Nancy Wilson, BSEd 
Sandy Wilson, BSEd 

Glen Wince, BSA 
Jacqueline Wisby, BSEd 
John Wisniewsici, BS 
Herbert Wojclk. BSC 

Frederick Wolf, AB 
Williom Wolfe, BSC 
Ronald Wolfson, AB 
David Wonsetler, BSEd 

Potty Woods, BSEd 
Betty Joy Wyott. BSEd 
Richard Wynn. BSCh 
Morvin Yerkey. AB 

John Young, BSEd 
Joyce Young, BFA 
Barbara Zawada, AB 
Marlene Zepp, BSEd 











71 / 



Betts stretched ever' 


ab thot ball, and OU made two more points. 

OU's basketball Bobcats wrote a 

winning season into the record books for 

the first time since 1951, and only the 

lack of team depth and one big man 

prevented them from achieving a truly 

great year. Time and again skyscraper 

opponents dominated our offensive 

backboards, preventing the ball-control so 

necessary to Coach Snyder's well-drilled, 

deliberate style of play, hlord fought 

games were lost in the final seconds after 

key men had been eliminated on fouls, 

but when the smooth trio of Betts, Sawchik, 

and Murphy was intact and in form, 

victories were plentiful, and sparkling 



After an initial loss to Illinois' nationally 
ranked cagers, the Snydermen caught 
fire to down highly regarded Marietta, 
83-72. Impressive victories over Ohio 
Wesleyon, 85-67, and Washington and 
Jefferson, 65-57, followed before the 
Bobcats bowed to the Marshollmen 71-67. 
After that heart-breaker, the Bobcats 
recovered immediately, and prospects for 
on outstanding season were bright as 
Kent State, Gannon, and Buffalo University 
were driven into the hardwood by scores 
of 70-57, 69-65, and 62-58. Defending 
champion Miami tossed a 92-80 wrench 
into the machinery, but the Bobcats 
recovered to trounce Kent State 89-77 and 
post a creditable 7-3 record at mid-season. 

Coach Jim Snyder 

Jack Duschinski 

Dick Garrison 

Ralph Nuzun 

Lemuel Nixon 

Don DelCorsio 

Dick Miller 

Dick Murphy 

Jim Betis 


Strawser pivots and tosses to Sowchik, whose long 


54— Illinois 




83 — Marietto , , . 




85 — Ohio Wesleyan 



65 — Washington and Jefferson - . . 

. . 57 

^K ~' ' ■. ^^^1 

n '^ "s^^H 


67— Marshall 

. 71 




70— Kent State . , . , 




69 — Gannon 




62— Buffalo 




80 — Miami 




89— Kent State 



^ -i 1 


66 — Denison 



_3 1 


80— Toledo 



i im A 


72 — Bowling Green 





80 — Miami 




67 — Western Michigan 




90 — Muskingum 




74 — Bowling Green 




66 — Toledo 




72 — Western Michigan . . 




81— Marshall 

80 — Akron 






93 — Marietta 


Gene Carrotelli 

Dick Marian 


Bob Strawser 

Lou Sowchik 

Roger Melick 




X td* ^1 





'A little more, Murph!' 

"Push it past hii 

'Get over him, Morrison!" 

Nixon breaks through lor a jump shot. 

Success was sweet, but an unbelievable 
72-66 loss to puny Denison launched a 
bitter losing streak in gannes with Toledo 
and Bowling Green, two of the strongest 
looms in the midwest. Faced with virtual 
elimination from the Mid-American Con- 
ference race. Coach Snyder's boys played 
their finest games in crushing iviiami, 
CO-72. Flawless play and backcourt poise 
highlighted the game, and the victory 
spurred the Bobcats on to overwhelm 
Western Michigan, 67-59, and Muskingum, 
90-50. Bowling Green and Toledo 
again barely escaped by 78-74 and 7 1 -66 
scores, and a 79-72 loss to Western 
Michigan's Broncos pushed Ohio perilously 
close to the .500 mark. A characteristic 
reversal of form brought the Bobcats a 
convincing 81-63 victory over Marshall. 
After an 80-75 blasting of Akron had 
assured a winning season, Ohio got caught 
in a vengeful Marietta whirlwind in the 
season's finale, falling by a 1 16-93 margin. 
OU spectators will miss the scoring 
wizardry of seniors Jim Betts, Lou Sowchik, 
and Dick Murphy. Much is expected of 
such fine sophomore prospects as Dick 
Garrison, Dick Miller, and Larry Morrison. 

Form shows through in on "athletic orobesque. 


First Row: Bill Evens, Fred Arand, Bob Evens, Ed Walton, Tom Pos- 
sen, Stephen Lozaroff. Fred Moore. Second Row: Coach K. A. 
Blosser, Don Sifft, Bob Chapman, Henry Pell, Bob Pratt, Fred Lowe, 
Bill Oppenheimer, Harold Dougherty, assistant coach. 



John Botuchis 
Juan Moya 
Paul Kroh 
Homer Hunt 
Tod Potter 
Tom Hartley 
Lorry Long 

„-'j„n never lets up In his demonstrotioni.. Ana ine leorn, wnether watching or osking 
questions, olso ^how unceasing determination. That's what champs are mode of. 

The Bobcats ran away with their initial meet as 

they thoroughly clunked Fenn College, 60-24. 

OU swept every event and captured two second 

place finishes. Ohio Wesleyan and Wilberforce 

also fell before the tankmen in their triadic 

meet, 67-24-9. Only the 300-yard medley relay 

slipped out of their first place grasp. OU's 

first defeat occurred at the hands of the University 

of Pittsburgh, with Pitt topping the spirited 

Bobcats 46-38. 

First Row: Bob Kotur, Bud Nameth, Dove Marshall, Dove Warren, Barney 

Andrev/s, Max Krecic. Second Row: Bill Letche, coach; Dick Price, John 

Clifford, Allen Brooks, Richard Snouse, Bob Axline, manager: Hal Foyer, 

As timers and coaches discuss technicolltres. tankmen observe style. It pays off in 
owords, like the Alex Steve Friendship Trophy, presented here by BG's coach. 

Then OU copped six of a possible ten firsts in 
downing the Indianapolis Athletic Club. The 
victories of OU Tankmen were increased by a 
first place in the Mid-American relays. After 
sinking Bowling Green, 61-23, they sent Oberlin 
College down to defeat, 51-33, for the third 
consecutive year. The Bobcats then dunked Kent, 
60-24, and ended the regular season with a victory 
of 6 1 '/2-22'/2 over Miami. At the conference 
title meet, OU tankmen captured their second 
straight Mid-American crown. 

Jim Borkdull 

Dick Wilson 

Tom Richmond 

Glenn Romanek 

Don Michael 


Sandy Wilson. Bill Comley 

Tommy Thomas, coach 

Bill Letsche. asst. coach 


First Row: Roy Thompson, Hoyt Hothowoy, Gordon Griffey, John Lesniok, Dick King, 
Dick Hummel, Ron Nokosugi. Second Row: Jason Shepord, manager: Dick Murphy, 
Dick England, Jack Mehl, Mike Henry, Tommy Biskup, Don Lundstrom, Bill Fredericks. 
Third Row: Bob Wren, coach: Bill Biggers, batboy: Gene Ifeon, Lorry Morrison, John 
Bier, Ralph Nuzum, Joy Hornsby, Andy Chonko, Dick Fishbaugh, Bill Rogers, Harold 
"Doc" Dougherty. Duke Anderson was not present when the picture was taken. 


First Row: Tom Andrews, John Capello. Second Row: Jerry Imes, 
Earl Haley, Sam Wharton, Bob Boucher, Dave Arcangel, Erlond 
Ahlberg, Rudy Koletic. Third Row: Gerry Grabner, Frank Nixon, 
Norm Keehn, assistant coach: "Yam" Yomone, assistant cooch: 
Duaine Joes, James Johnson, coach. Fourth Row: John Pangle, Sy 
Davis, Ron Ramlow, John Yuhos, Joe Manion. 

With traditionally fine Bobcat ten- 
nis, baseball, track, and golf 
teams prepared for winning sea- 
sons, tfie spring sports program at 
OU headed for another banner 
year. Under the direction of Coach 
Nellis, the tennismen worked hard 
to improve yast year's successful 
season. They were led by lettermen 
Bill Lagonegro and Paul Cowen, 
and included several promising 
sophomores. Coach Johnson's track 
team boasted seven lettermen and 
a host of former state champions 
who guaranteed the best thinclad 
season in years. 



First Row: William Long, Paul Cowen, Bill Logonegro, Dave Bowman. Second Row: 

A. A. Nellis, advisor; James Leach, Carl Hutchison, Roger Fenneman. Dick Nellis, 

Paul Wood. Joe Saggio was absent when the picture was taken. 

Lettermen Leonard, Guthrie, and 
Small led the Bobcat golfers, who 
played with a previous record of 
three straight Mid-American Con- 
ference Championships. The Blosser- 
men looked just as good in 1954. 
OU's baseball Bobcats also had a 
Mid-American Championship to re- 
tain. Coach Wren's replacement 
problems were adequately solved 
by such prospects as Ray Thomp- 
son, Dick Fishbaugh, and Jay 

Hornsby; and the return of All- 
American Dick Murphy, infielders 
Bill Frederick and Tom Biskup, out- 
fielders Dick England and Harry 
Kessel, and pitching aces Jock 
Mehl and John Bier. 


First Row: Jim Leonard, Dick Rouce, Scotty Russell, Dick Guthrie, 
Jock Algeo, Dick Small. Second Row: Kermit Blosser, coach: Bud 
Dawson, Tom Welch, Warren Worthley, Dick Garrison, Tom Jones, 
Roy Leonard. 


OU's grappler gains control. 

Watch that three-quarter Nelson! 

First Row: Bob Bloom, Leon 
Wilson, Bob Vonn, Lynn Fuller, 
Ron Weaver. Second Row: 
Howie Hoehn, Harold Ifft, Bob 
Korbon, Lou Marino, John 
Cormody, Poul Jagers. man- 
ager; Frank Reynolds, manag- 
er; Fred Schleicher, coach. 


Despite lack of experience and an emphasis 
on "building for next year," OU's wrestling 
team turned in a creditable season, un- 
covering several brilliant young grappling 
prospects. Two wins over Earlham College, 
27-5 and 29-5, an 1 8-8 victory over Bowling 
Green, and a 38-0 whitewashing of Mar- 
shall College highlighted the season. A 
strong fourth place finish in the MAC 
championships painted a bright future for 
next year's squad. Tom Rudo was confer- 
ence crown winner, with Leon Wilson, John 
Weins, and hlowie hHoehn consistently 
placing high. 


INTRAMURAL DIRECTORS. First Row: Howard Henderson, Thornton Nichols, 
Charles Schmidt, Norman Downs, Bobby Stephenson, Bob Gardner. Second Row: 
Kenneth Zemon, Richard Fouss, "Yam" Yomone. A. H. Rhoads, faculty director; 
Howie Dickens, Gory Klein. Ronald Wade, Paul Kroh. 


TABLE TENNIS CLUB. First Row: Pedro Herrero, Jack Rhoads, 
advisor; Tom Smith, president; Manfred Kulessa, vice president; 
Tony Berohn, Heber Eikelberry, John Brohord. Second Row: Al 
Spire, Le Tuan Anh, Phil Wiley, Bill Griffin, Jo Higginbotham, 
secretary; John Kemp, Harry Sharp, Ron Taylor, Mary Jo Cornelia, 
George West. 

From football, king of thie fall season, 
wfiose cfiampion was Wesley Founda- 
tion, to volleyball in tfie spring, with tfie 
crown taken by tfie Delts; not excluding 
tfie "Sure Shots," winners of the bosleet- 
ball program, and including swimming, 
tennis, softboll, wrestling, and many more 
activities, the intramural organization 
registered another successful year in 
campus athletics. For the first time, with 
the opening of the Center recreation 
rooms, bowling, table tennis, and bill- 
iards became important sports for camp- 
us athletes. Golf was also added, making 
a total of 20 sports on the program. 

Director Jack Rhoads promises as many 
sports as there are teams and men in- 
terested in participation. 

"No sport," says Rhoads, "will be left 
out if they want it." 



The crowd faded back from the center of the ball- 
room floor to give place to 32 straight-walking, 
uniformed men. Thirty-two sabers pointed sky- 
ward, forming a military archway over the royal 
path of the honorary colonel and her attendants. 
The men stood at attention while the band played 
a fanfare. As the crowd hushed, the choice of the 
ROTC men came over the microphone. 

'Miss Diane Natole, honorary colonel for 1954." 

Diane marched under the sabers to the bandstand, 
to receive her trophy as leading lady of the annual 
Military Ball. She is a sophomore from New Or- 
leans, La., and o member of Chi Omega sorority. 
The lieutenant colonels were Betty Kovacs of 
Cleveland, o freshman from Lindley Hall; and 
Suzie Seigfred, a sophomore from Athens, 
representing Alpha Delta Pi sorority. 


it's great to be the queen's date. 

Royalty approaches the bandstand. 

Alone at lasl for the final dance. 











iiUI ill 




One hundred sixty-four girls and — for 
the first time — a man, presented a Sesqui- 
centennial theme in the Prep Follies, show 
business in 1804. Fortunately, the man, 
after giving the prologue, disappeared and 
was never seen again. 

The girls, pledge classes of the ten sororities 
on the campus, came on stage singing and 
swinging to a variety of melodies from the 
"Arkansas Traveler" to "Yankee Doodle," 
and included such special numbers as 
"Frankie and Johnnie" and "Casey Jones." 
All 164 participants crowded the stage at 
the end of the performance to sing the 
finale, "So Long." 

"Shorts Ahoy" lor Pi Phi sallc 

Chi O sings ol the South. 

Every (ollies has a pony chorus. 


This time it's the ADPi's. 

How did he get in here? 

Sigma Kappas revive the old hoe-down. 


• ■- ■wji 



'■ r" 





^ \ 









VL^r '' ' '^hK 


€reek Week 

Designed to aid the student in his relentless opposition to- 
ward studying, Greek Week offered an abundance of en- 
tertaining and relaxing events. The Blue Key Pledge 
Dance officially began the festivities, and Carole Wilson 
of Alpha Gamma Delta was chosen queen. The traditional 
marathon run from Logon to Athens, a distance of 26 
miles, was dutifully performed with broad smiles and 
ruptured lungs. 

The following days, sprinkled with open houses, exchange 
dinners, and panel discussions, contained the Comic Field 
Day with its humorous contests. Students flocked to the 
Carnival to let off steam and money at the various booths 
and concessions run by the Greek groups. 
The Greek Week Dance featured Ralph Marterie's Or- 
chestra and announcement of the 1 954 Greek Week 
Queen, Marilyn Alfman (pictured on opposite page), of 
Bay Village, a member of Alpha XI Delta sorority. Sunday 
morning oil was quiet on the campus, with few thinking 
of the $2,500 gift to the OU Scholarship Fund that this 
week hod mode possible. Dominic Musltano of Phi Kappa 
Sigma fraternity was chairman of Greek Week. 

From the pre-show rustle ot 
Horatio Applegate's hoop- 
skirts (hHorafio is a hoopskirt 
manufacturer), Phil Peter- 
son's singing ensemble, 
Mary Joyce's donee chor : , 
and Vincent Jukes' whip, 
emerged this year's Fine 
Arts Council production of 
Bloomer Girl. Starring Kay 
Layden as Evelina and Bob 
Schesventer, the grand old 
man of the OU stage, as 
Jeff Calhoun, the show com- 
bined light, fast-moving com- 
edy, pleasant music, a 
splendid OU Post review by 
Ivlyron hienry, and what 
seemed to be a 
pleased audience. 



Bloomer Girl revolves around 
father Horatio, played by 
Marv Yerkey. Most of the 
action is carried on by his 
sister, Dolly Bloomer, his 
wife, five daughters and their 
husbands, two servants and 
hlerpel Saunders, who was 
outstanding as Jeff's slave, 
Pompey. They all become in- 
volved in Dolly's crusade for 
women's rights. 




One word that has probably never 
been considered in o semantics 
course at OU, but which might well 
provide a wealth of material in such 
a study Is J-PROM. Nothing else 
could have more associated mean- 
ings to students than those five let- 
ters arranged in that particular 
order. The word connotes weeks of 
planning, hours of rehearsing, cos- 
tume making, and float building. It 
implies six days of intensive cam- 
paigning, skit performances at the 
housing units, sororities, and frater- 
nities; open houses, and parades. It 
means study after midnight or not 


Chuck Bell and Art As- 

pengren were co-chairmen 

of J-Prom this year. 

Pele Winler, Icing 
Delta Tau Delta 

)ick Speilmeyer James Bostoncic Dave Heinrick Dana Vibberts 

George Thon 

Jack Sipe Bud Schoeffe 

John Bier John Copeila Rod Biohnik 

Lorry Mohrer 

lill Hansen Michael Freerr 

Dick Pilot 



The dance itself is a finale whicfi highlights 
the selected candidates. This year trophies 
were also awarded for the best skits. The 
queen and king of the biggest social event 
of the year were Lois Firestone from Salem 
and Pete Winter, from Klrkwood, Mo. On 
the courts were Mary Tolles of Mansfield 
and Lynn Schuerlein, of Berea, and in a 
three-way tie for men's court, Michael Free- 
man, Wooster; John Bier, Sandusky; and 
Rod Blahnik, iviansfield. Best skit awards 
went to Alpha Xi Delta and Phi Kappa Tau. 

Souter-Finegon's band provided the music. 

Lois Firestone, queen 
Alpha Delta PI 


Margoret Catonzoro Lyn Schuerlein Belty Con 

Janice Moore Jeanne B' 

O Long 

Rito Morfin 

Phyliss Borling 

Dottle Boettner Janet Maxtor Helen Fry 

Jo Devlne 

Renee Weisman 

Mary Tolles 


Is the kitchen sink there, too? 

The judges had difficulty deciding. 

The stamp goes on her "lily white. 


"What time do you pick up your dote?" "Have 
you got his corsage ready yef?" These and similar 
questions echoed through the girls' dorms on the 
night of Coed Prom. TWIRP (The Woman Is Re- 
quested to Pay) season had come to the OU camp- 
us once again. The girls did the dote making, 
bought the tickets, picked up their dates, and pro- 
vided homemade corsages. Zany corsoges were 
the order of the day. They were judged for their 
originality and beauty, and four prizes were award- 
ed, hlowie Chapman's orchestra provided the 
music for the dance where the theme" "Me and My 
Shadow" was carried out. All girls had I 2:30 per- 
mission and, in addition, it was "penny-a-mlnute" 
night. By paying a penny for each extra minute the 
girls were allowed one o'clock permission. 

Prize Winners: Pot Cotonzoro and Bob 
Bunting, second-place most original cor- 
sage; Jan Bush and Tom Hlgginbotham, 
first-place most original; Joann Sylvester 
and David Kurtz, first-place most beaufi- 
lul; and Jean Rider and Larry Long, 
second-place most beautiful. 


"Gromps, you can't keep death up a tree forever." 

"Yes, Boy. It's olways you and Gramps together. " 

A generally high-caliber local cast provides an evening 
that mokes death a laughing matter in Paul Osborn's 
ploy. All revolves around Gramps, who keeps Mr. Brink, 
up a tree. No one can die while he's there. Also Involved 
is seven-year-old Carl Gustavson, as Pud, whom 
Gramps wants to keep from the clutches of Aunt Demetrio. 
John Lamberson, as Gramps, displays a polish not 
often seen in campus productions, and young Gustavson 
remains likeable to the very end. Robert Marsden's 
sets and Virginia hlohne's direction ore first rote. It's a 
good play and one in which the cost, as well as 
the audience, dies laughing. 


"Now what was it I told you to tell your aunt, Lad?" 





H O U S I }^ Q 


Vo"» ^, 







UPWARD . . . BEYOND . . . AND BEYOND . . . 

bv Ahmed Essa 

East-Greeners look upward toward wider 
horizons, toward the future, and toward infinity as 
they gaze up the stairs leading to the campus. It's 
Q tough climb, as life, itself, usually is. 

These students, climbing up the stairway to 
classes, movies, dances, dates, etcetera, average 
on ascent of 150 feet a day. This amounts to ap- 
proximately 33,000 feet per school year, well over 
the height of the highest mountain in the world, Mt. 
Everest in the Himalayas, which is 29,002 feet. 

With sun, rain, and snow, the weather con- 
ditions are very similar to those of the Himalayas. 
Adding to this sleet, ice, and slippery ground gives 
practically the same Himalayan hazards. 

Take the time when the snowfall was heaviest 
the first day of March. A student had a narrow 
escape when the branch of a tree come crashing 
down. Another man had to return to his room to 
change his messed-up clothes — he hod slipped 
on the way up. 

The descent, also averaging 33,000 feet per 
school year, is almost equal to the greatest known 
ocean depth, 35,640 feet, or exactly six times the 
depth of the Grand Canyon, which is 5,500 feet. 

And some of the students have been living on 
the Green for years! 


With the construction of the Barracks in 1945 
developed one of the most active organizations 
on campus, the East Green Council. A very im- 
portant facet of East Green is the social phase, 
and it is handled aptly by the Council. With the 
ultimate rise of the larger dormitories on the 
Green, social plans for the "E.G.ers" will be 
necessarily developed and expanded. 

This year featured many exchange dinners 
with the girls' dorms, free movies on Wednesday 
nights, the largest hayride ever held on the cam- 
pus, and the Spring Formal, an all-campus dance 
which features one of the top orchestras in the 

Lost year the campus swayed to the music 
of Buddy Morrow's band 

Michael Henry, president, and other officers. 
Bob Kober, Jim Schweikert, and Conrad Chesser, 
lead the group. 

Chow time's best in any man's language. 

First Row: Jock Bonning. Jason Sheppard. Ken Spirko. Second Row: James Ratcllff, 
John Zimmerly, Roman Scholtz, Robert Kober. Jerry Alpiner, Robert Wren, advisor; 
John Wood, James Schweikerf, William VanNostron. Third Row: Michael Henry, Dick 
Reid, Conrad Chesser. Fourth Row: Walter Emmert, Dick Doso, Gerry Dinger, John 
Warafka, Joe Honna, Gary Hall, Charles Corbol, John Watson, Scott Allen, John 
Shiandussee, William Kistler, Tom Roper. 



Social Council. First row: Jerry Lyons, Dave Cowan, Bob Gioliano, 
Howard Wade, president; Dave Harrison, Ed Sundberg. Jim Runyeon. 
Second row: Joe Soggio, Bob Scheuerman, Steve Kinney, John Bro- 
hard, Jim McCoy, Don Stringer, Gary Koser, Paul Wickert, Andy 
Ferine, Feter Nungesser, Dennis Finkbohner, Kenny Horst. 

Home was never like this! 

Scott Quadrangle is the largest dormi- 
tory at Ohio University. Originally called 
Men's Dorm, it now houses 650 mole fresh- 
man students. The Quod operates much the 
same as a large hotel, with its own eating 
and recreation facilities. 

In addition to housing the large num- 
ber, the Quod furnishes many services for 
its residents to ease them into adjustment 
to their home away from home. There ore 
several smokers designed to acquaint the 
men with each other. Record dances are 
held at which Scott men introduce their 
dates to the dorm. 


Supplementing the record dances are 
the winter and spring formols. These annual 
affairs feature colorful decorations and 
music by the top campus musical organiza- 
tions For these nights the dorm cafeterio 
dons a new look to provide an appropriate 
setting for the events. 

To give residents of the dorm an oppor- 
tunity to meet members of the women's 
dorms, exchange dinners ore held through- 
out the year. One of their big activities is 
the publication of their own newspaper, 
which is relished for its originality and 

A fountain from out of nowhere odds beauty. 


Floor Counselors: First Row: Bob Rodriquez, Bill Zefi, Hal Bolton, Doc 
Dougherty, Harry Sharp, resident manager; Jim Runyeon, assistant 
resident manager; Art Williams, Dick McQuillin. Second Row: Lou 
Goldring, Johnny Sullivan, John Turk, Hubert Filusch, Dick Zelina, Ted 
Hartman, Art Aspengren, Dove Horner, Marvin Yerkey, Bob Buehler, 
Tom Fillmer. 


Lindley, the largest, but nonetheless 
friendly, women's dormitory opened its 
doors to visitors many times this year. The 
openhouses, the Winter Formal, and the 
Cherry Pie Dance were among these oc- 

The girls also entertained themselves 
with a hialloween Skits Night, St. Patrick's 
Day party, and the formal Christmas dinner. 
Second semester newcomers to Lindley were 
guests at a Sesquicentennial party. 

The TKE Aquacade and Sigolympics 
attracted many representatives from this 
dorm. Leading the 375 girls was President 
Nancy Jones. Other officers were Shirley 
Babbit, Marilyn Gearhort, and Peg Taylor. 
Marion W. Mair is the resident counselor. 

Brooklyn isn't the only place where o tree grew. 


House Organization. Front Row: Shirley Bobltl, Nancy Phllp, Joyce Wade, Barb 
Harding, June Roseberry, Sarah Schramm, Rita Frelier, Sally Hughes. Second row: 
Arline Pollsen, Jane Mechling, Alice Sutkaitis, Donna Myers, Jeanne Stoats, Nancy 
Jones, Shirley Buntz, Nancy Pearce, Marion Mair, advisor; Marilyn Georhart, Kathy 
Rinehart, June Nolond. Third Row: Bea Coy, Maria Zerkowitz, Jean Kohn, Pennie 
Hendrick, Joan Brown, Carolyn Dale, Shirley Johnson. Jean Zerckel, Idaclaire Herbst, 
Charmo Mason, Peggy Taylor, Ginny Stoner, Phyllis Edelmon. Florence Watson, 
Sally Carlson, Rita Patton, Carol Beran, Sue Latin, Mary Raby. 


First Row Seated: Ellen Guziey, fvlu'y bt^rriuru, ciuine ivleiec, oeho Gottdiener, Pat 
Woods, Mary Louise Evans, Joyce Osborn. Second Row Seated: Margaret Lehmann, 
Doris Piatt, Fritz Wiley, Doris Newnnark, Charlotte Clark, Joan Sheon, Isabel Mc- 
Tovish, Nancy Christner. Standing: Sue Nelson. Dorothy Ballas, Barbara Harasimik, 
Dorothy Ruland, Mari Ann Smirgo, Mary K. Foreman, resident counselor; Eleanor 
DIley, Virginia Norris, Bette Van Buskirk, Mona Tryon. Judy Williamson, Shirley 
Eighmy, Marion Stinchecum. Marie Davidson, Mary Ann Kinsella, Pat Bennett, Donna 


"Pitch it a little lower. Then we con oil 


Talent nights, the Christmas formal din- 
ner, the Christmas Dance, o Tavern Dance, 
and open houses are annually included on 
the social agendo of the many busy hloward 
Hall residents. 

hHowever, life is not all play and no' 
work for these gals. Their house council not 
only provides government, but also fosters 
fellowship and unity and contributes to the 
social development of the dorm. The group 
assists the university and student govern- 
ment organizations to maintain high scholas- 
tic and social standards. 

Fritz Wiley is president of hloward 
hHoll. Other officers ore Doris Piatt, vice 
president; Doris Newmark, secretary; and 
Charlotte Clark, treasurer. Mrs. Mary K. 
Forman is resident counselor. 


_ w: J. .. in t:i ich, Jane Hlnton, Martha Evans, Margaret Duff, Shirley Frasier, Bet- 
ty Jones. Shirley Beldon, Cynthia Myers, Dorothy Brumbaugh, advisor; Marcia Craig, 
Ellie Sleno. Second Row: Ann Burket, Norma Froncescangeli, Jo Dove, graduate 
assistant; Mary Lou Montoya, Mary Ann Robotton. Third Row: Kathleen Slottery, 
Lu Stouffer, Doris Goldman, Mary Jo Nelson, Jackie Gray, Nancy Wilson, Elaine 
Kertes, Muffet Ryder, Margaret Cotanzoro, Marie Peren, Dottie Motion, Merle Edel- 
berg, Dottie Hassfeld, Carol Hubbard. 


in this Sesquicentennial year, girls of 
Boyd Hall hove a special reason to be 
proud. Their dormitory is closely tied in with 
OU's history as it is named for the first 
v/omon graduate of the university, Margaret 

The oldest and smallest dorm on the 
campus, it is known for its friendly atmos- 
phere and high spirit. 

Its list of activities is long and varied 
with the Christmas formal as the highlight 
of the year. Other important events were 
the "Pink Elephant Club" open house, Mag- 
gie Boyd Day, when all the girls dressed for 
dinner in the style of Maggie's Day, and 
outings to Lake Hope and Old Man's Cave. 
Supervising the planning and arranging were 
Mary Montoya, president, with Nancy Wil- 
son, Marcia Craig, and Martha Evans. Miss 
Dorothy Brumbaugh is the resident counselor. 

It took a sleepless night to finish it. 


That's quite a tall tale he's telling. 

More than 200 girls called Bryan Hall 
"home" and hHead Resident Patricia Kelly 
"Maw." Many good times were had there, 
and all will remember the Christmas party 
when the girls gave "Maw" a ukulele and 
she played and song for them. Other events 
which will stand out in the minds of the 
Bryanltes are the winter formal dance which 
has as its theme, "Angel's hieaven;" and 
the formal Christmas dinner complete with 
shrimp appetizers. Another big occasion was 
the Apple Polishing Dinner to which the 
girls invited professors. And not to be for- 
gotten are the many impromptu parties with 
songs by the dozen and long lines of girls 
doing the bunny hop. 

Officers are Betty Lou Schiller, Sue 
Watson, Marilyn Bowers, and Pat Cleary. 


First row: Dorothy Crafts, Delpho Linscott, Margie Kobe!. Bess Earenfight, Marge 
McFarland, Nancy Bower, Jeanne Kraushaar, Liz Morris, Fern Salzman, Rosie Hull, 
Lennie Hobbs, Lina Klein. Second row: Janice Moore, Sherry Coseo, Pat Cleary, 
Marilyn Bowers,, Betty Lou Schiller, Sue Watson. Lee Toole, Patricio Kelly, advisor. 
Third row: Marlene Weber, Foye Broido, Shirley Axe, Jeanne Higby, Vera Estee, 
Norma Bennett, Margie Klllian, Jocelyn Cady, Rebecca Brooks, Edythe Reinker, Alice 
Joseph, Delia Greco. Trudy Thomsen, Elaine Lee. 


First Row: Anna Matls, June Wetherell, Bessie Owens. Joyce Noftzger, Beo 
Abrenica, Mary Kay Jewell. Renee Weisman, Helen Lettofsky. Myrna Cohen, 
Wilma Heibel, Jane Norris. Second Row: Vicki Francis. Sally Dodge, Mori- 
alien Westerlield, Barbara Semat. Eleanor Andaloro, Jean Finzel. Lucy Hib- 
bitts, Marjorie Geiser, Audrey Becker, Jean Forrest, Jo Ellen Bertell, Miriam 
f.'ioyer, Bea Aranow, Fran Sirkin, Sue Shehadi. 

The unique privilege of living in 
the newest dorm on the campus, 
complete with sun decks and roomy 
suites with both, belongs to the 54 
coeds who call the O.U. Center 
Dorm home. Besides having the con- 
venience of living above the Cen- 
ter's spacious facilities, the girls have 
the added distinction of being the 
only dorm on the campus with no 
regulated quiet hours. 

This encouragement of self-respon- 
sibility is fitting in an uppercloss 
dormitory, and its success is evident 
in the fact that the girls hod the 
highest combined point overage of 
the women's dormitories. They odd 
that only an elevator is needed to 
complete their comfort. Officers at 
the "penthouse" ore president Mar- 
lene Rumbaugh, and Mary Jane 
Kelly, Mary Millhuff, and Corlnne 








^J ^^(m 



^«'"t. tu:^^ 

I . ( 


— 1 



PWPBi^^ : 

^Sr^ ' ■'^ 

First Row: Lenora Peck, Ethel Moll, Betty McBone, Edith Smith, Janet Maxfon 
Mary Jane Kelly, Isabelle Cullen, Marlene Rumbaugh, Corinne Peters. Mary 
Millhuff. Evelyn Trapp. Second Row: Nancy Lohr, Janet Braun, Sally Seid- 
man, Jeanette Stowers. Jo Swimmer. Lois Copeland. Jon Earl, Barbara Hav- 
ener. Patricio Secrest, Sonia Jakulin, Barbara Hilton, Lorene Lykins. 




Competition runs high among the five wom- 
en's dormitories. Each is trying for top honors 
in academic standing, athletic contests, and other 
competitive activities, but all such feeling is ab- 
sent at Interdorm Council meetings. 

Interdrom Council consists of representatives 
from each of the five dormitories. To correlate 
the activities of the major women's housing units 
is its main purpose. The highlight of their efforts 
is the annual Interdorm Formal. "Top O' the Eve- 
ning" was the theme of the March dance this 

Betty Lou Schiller is president, and Mary 
Sue Montoyo, secretary-treasurer. 

First row: Sue Latin, Doris Piatt, Kathleen 
Slottery, Marion Stinchecum. Second row: 
Mary Sue Montoya, Nancy Wilson, Betty Lou 
Schiller, Patricio Kelley, advisor; Janet Max- 
ton, Shirley Bobitt. Third row: Margie Killian. 
Marlene Weber, Frederica Wiley, Margaret 
Cotonzaro, Mary Jane Kelly, Marlene Rum- 
bough, Nancy Jones, Idoclaire hierbst. 

"May I walk you home?" he asked. 

"Why, yes. That would be very nice," she replied. 

So they ambled across the campus, post Memorial 
Auditorium, and up the steps toward Bryan fHall. hie 
hesitated at the front walk. 

"Just follow me down this alley," she directed. 

hie looked puzzled and wondered if he were safe. 
Over the bricks, around the corner, and behind the Ag 
building they went. 

"Whew!" he heaved a sigh of relief. There was a 
house there — a big, white one. This was his introduc- 
tion to Welch Cottage, the most obscure house on the 
campus. The girls report the seclusion permits them to 
study all the time. They celebrated twice, with a hlallo- 
ween and a Christmas party. Officers are Jo Miller, 
Alice Frye, and Pat Bowsher. 




First row; Borbora Robinson, Julio 
Might, Carol Rohde, Sollie Foraker, 
Dietz Dengler, Ro Ferro, Second row: 
Alice Frye, Doris Durkot, Joan Miller, 
Betty Vaught, Pat Bowsher, Third Row; 
Lenore Ganek, Shirley Anderson, Kay 
Line, Joan Hunter, Joan Newbert, 
Betty Snow, Doneece Patton, Eleanor 
Ewing, Juonito Hill, Jan Buckholz 
Virginia Darnell, proctor. 

First row: Peggy Raub, Georgia 
Thomsen, Joan Outzs, Modelin 
Jin. Second row: Carol Wigol, 
Beth Rinnanoczy, Sandy Deeds, 
Erlko Uhl, Esther Noble, Mary Mc- 
Allister, Jonet Boulis. Third row: 
Marilyn Rassie, Marlene Davis, Bev 
Rawlins, Sharon Jo Bradley, Carol 
Jean Fervier, Suzanne Stickmon, 
Terry Argie. 


"We don't do anything," is the connment 
of a Sloans Cottage coed concerning the 
group's activities. And if you've ever passed the 
cottage on any nice day, the crowd on the 
front porch is evidence of this fact. 

But actually they must spend lots of time 
studying, for they are always seen with books 
under their arms. At any rote, they manage 
to squeeze birthday parties and bridge games 
into the day's agenda. 

The officers in charge of "non-" activities 
at Sloane Cottage are Terry Argie, Peggy 
Raub, and Marilyn Rassie. 

At 9:50 each night the lights from hHoword 

Hall brightly illuminated College Street. They 

followed the rules — but not their neighbors across 

the street, College Street Cottage. Detective 

Nancy Boettner, alias proctor, never did discover 

who was loosening the porch light bulb. 

College Street Cottage is typical of any 

girls' housing unit. It has the sweet little girl with 

a crush on a big campus leader, the pinned 

girls who hod "lots in common" to talk about, the 

gal who cleans only her third of the room even if the 

rest of it looks like o setting from "Grapes of 

Wrath," and the social chairman who tidies her 

room for room inspection. The other days it s 

hard to walk through it. Officers ore Kathy Dengler, 

Julie Sturgiss, and Fran Growhosky. 


First Row: Jane Ballog, 
Barb Campbell, Shirley 
Blazina, Ruth Diley, Jean- 
ne Richt, Barb Grow, 
Fran Growhosky, Nancy 
Boettner, proctor. Second 
Row: Yasuko Tsuchihashi, 
Julie Sturgiss, Alice 
Wright, Inez Peterson, 
Tresa Bethardy, Mary Jo 
Cornelia, Kathy Dengler. 


First row: Jean Matson, Carol 
Melnen, Elvo Kaufman, Betty 
Morehouse, Gini Helm, Angle 
Swede, Donna Barnes. Second 
row: Alice Armstrong, Martha 
Marquis, Elaine Quillen, Ruth 
Berger, Donna Ball, Doris Roth, 
Ardy McKinloy, Sally Kladney. 
Third row: Myro Andres, Juanita 
Colegrove, Shirley McDonald, Pa- 
tricia Brady, Sara Zebold, Dorothy 
Creswell. Beverly Sommerfeld, Jo- 
ann Frazier. 

_<^^ <^^f^ 

When the girls who live in Bryan Annex are 
asked what they think about their Ohio University 
home, they promptly answer that they are 
"one big, happy family." 

If you were looking for Bryan Annex, 
you would be directed to the basement floor 
of the Agricultural Building. There you would 
find the "Annex girls." For entertainment during 
the year they have their annual Santa Clous 
party and Mothers' Weekend activities. Several 
birthday parties at various intervals add an 
extra touch to the Bryan Annex social life. 

Elected as president this year was Jane 
Morley. Other officers are Gail Stiles, Ronnie 
Garcia, and Doris McBride. 


Not many people find themselves in 
a display window often, but every time 
the girls of Court Street Cottage sit in 
their lounge, they ore on display. For 
this housing unit is a reconverted res- 
taurant with a huge front window. Their 
only protection is a big, big curtain. 

And behind that curtain they celebrate 
each girl's birthday. 


Front row: Eleanor Satter- 
field, Jo Hale, Fran Grin- 
stead, Sherry Richards, Helen 
Clark, Barbara Blommel, 
Paula Hoyne. Second row: 
Helen Sutton, Gerry Godby, 
Barbara Johnson, Jane Mor- 
ley, Alice Tillman, proctor; 
Doris McBride, Gail Stiles. 
Jean Allen, Glee Showers. 
Third row: June Kuhns, Bar- 
bara Gindy, Marjene Whip- 
l:ey, Esperanza Garcia, Bev- 
erley Short. Fran Eggers, 
Carole Cipro. Nevada Shell, 
Sally Synon, Fran Rogers. 

Greek life is a part of college tfiat 
forms ties and provides memories whicfi 
linger on long after the campus fias 
chianged and the familiar names on the 
fraternity roll have given place to new ones. 

It's a port of youth at its gayest, 
when costume parties are the craziest and 
campaigns are the most fervent. 

And it's the bond of friendship that 
develops when people live together, help 
each other out, and share in the work and 
fun of cooperative undertaking. 





Q R E E K S 

Lett table: Carol Boyd. Marilyn Schuler, Sally Hallol, Helen Bled- 
soe, Pat Smith, Ann Knappenberger, Vilmo Boros, Sonia Welsh. Right 
table: Alice Leist, Dorothy Brumbaugh, Barbara Bowman, Helga 
Rothschild, Helen Lettofsky, Shirley Cook, Sondra Rose, Mary Tolles, 
Mary Waldeck. Standing: Ann Miller, Lee Elliott, Athena Armatas, 
Margaret Deppen, advisor; Barbara Zawada. 


Today in Korea another orphan 
is just a little bit happier. — Why? 
Because as one of its many 
worthwhile projects for the year, 
Pan hiellenic Council has put into 
effect a new program of adopting 
a Korean orphan, with each 
sorority taking a month when it 
will keep her well-supplied with 
lots of cheer and happiness. 

Also, o workshop was held in the 
fall and, of course, the annual 
Greek Week festivities "went off" 
in fine fashion, when Pan hiel 
joined with IPC to sponsor 
the affair. Athena Armatas, Pot 
Smith, Barb Zawada, and Lee 
Elliott lead the group. 



The year — 1977; the place — New 
York. You're walking down the 
busiest street in the nation when those 
names on the marquee hit you. Why, 
they're the composers who wrote 
the script and score for the first 
student composed show at OU! And 
any future OU alum who sow the 
Greek Week musical this year will 
remember it. The fraternity presidents, 
in conjunction with Pan hHel, made 
a success of the whole Greek Week, 
inducing the Comic Field Day 
and tie formal dance. 

I his group sets the policy govern- 
ing campus fraternity men and is 
an arbitration board for all disputes. 
They provide board each year for 
an exchange student. Leading 
the group are Bill hloffner, 
John Meeks, and John Mierzwa. 

First Row: Dave Dieieny, Herman Silbiger, Bill Hoffner, John Meeks. 
Joe Dando, advisor; John Mierzwa, Don Huebner. Second Row: 
George Strimbu, Dave Heinrich, Alan Williams, Chester Miller, 
Donold Weber, Bill Culbert, Gerald Hornsby, John Lax, Lou Spiegel, 
Pat Helms. Third Row: Bill Schultz, Sam Greiner, Robert Giick, 
Simon Cohen, Jim Handley, Andy Markiewicz, Dom Musitano, Ira 
Ehrenkronz, Frank Lee, Russell Balser, Al Short, Charles Carpenter, 
George Mitchell, Pat Ordovensky, Bill Stofford, James Morey, 
Larry Lawrence. 



First Row: Rita Modesitt, Fran Rogers, 
Barbara Guth, Pamela Doner, Barbara 
des Lauriers, Jo Miday, Carol Bee Sun- 
dermon, Shirley McCave, Glee Show- 
ers, Mary Ellen Waldeck, Joyce How- 
ard, Athena Armotas. Second Row: 
Eleanor Sctterfield, Nancy Hedges, 


The concert ends. The artists leave Memorial Aud- 
itorium and approach a warm-looking red brick house 
graced by tall, white pillars. A number of girls whose 
charm surpasses that of their house, are waiting to 
admit them. They are ADPi's. 

The reception for Community Concert artists is an 
annual affair at the Alpha Delta Pi house. Another 
"annual" for them is the Sweetheart Formal, where all 
new pledges are honored. The Founders' Day celebration 
is a special event for this group since it is the oldest 
sorority in the United States. 

A new trophy adorned their mantle this year as they 
went "Swinging on Victory hiill" with their float of 
the same name. It won first prize in the Homecoming 

President is Athena Armotos. Other officers include 
Mary Anne Troup, vice-president; Lynne Angelo, 
secretary; and Nancy hiedges, treasurer. 


Barbaro Shawelter, Judy Byers, Carol Sieglred, 
Barbara Lundberg, Mary Anne Troup. Doneece 
Patton, Solly Henderson, Rosalie Gondek, Carol 
Jean Fervier. Barbara Lanphear. Third Row: Donna 
Evans, Nevada Shell, Marcla Cobourn, Mary Lou 
Redding, Lynne Angelo, Joan Newbert, Sollle 

Foraker, Erika Uhl, Sallie Adsit, Morcia Dlcterson, 
Lois Firestone, Marilyn Clarke. Fourth Row: Lynn 
Relneke, Agnes Thornton, Susie Selgfred, Carole 
Shermon, Solly Wilson. Carol Casperson, Shirley 
Johnson, Caryl Baker, Frltzle Williams, Betty 
Vaught, Marilyn Swanton, Phyllis Sietatycki. 



The corner of Court and President Streets was the scene 
of much "hustle-bustle" activity this fall. The AEPhi's 
were preparing their prized possession, a newly-acquired 
home, for opening in the spring semester. 

With interest focused on redecorating, the girls devoted 
little time to social entertainment. But the birthday 
anniversary of Alpha Phi chapter, in February, called for a 
celebration. A "Baby Party" honored the four-year-old 
group, with rattles and childish pranks providing the girls 
and their dates with many laughs. 

This year the chapter was hostess to the visiting notional 
president of Alpha Epsilon Phi. 

Subdean Renee Weisman assisted Dean hielga Rothschild 
in steering the chapter through a year of hard work. 
Myrno Chertoff closely budgeted the finances while Thelma 
hHertzberg kept o strict account of all fraternal proceedings. 


<ow: Harriet Pearlman, Helga Rothschild, 
Anita Ogens, Barbara Weitzman, Sally Seidman, 
Roberta Sloan, Thelmo Hertzberg. Second Row: 
Helen Lettofsky, Renee Weisman, Elva Kaufman, 
Doris Morcuson, Rickie Steinberg, Sandra Baron, 
Lenore Ganek. Third Row: Lois Stromfeld, Renee 
Apple, Myrno Chertoff, Mickie Cohen, Sylvio 
Moiiff, Eleanor Gaffin, Thelma Heim. 


The golden hue emanating from the Alpha Gam house 
this year wasn't a mirage. It was merely a reflection 
of the Golden Anniversary of Alpha Gamma Delta. And 
these girls do something with their gold, not only in the 
abstract, but also in the concrete. Much of their 
tangible gold goes toward the treatment of cerebral 
palsy sufferers. A sock party, at which socks were 
raffled, contributed to the fund. 

The Anniversary Boll and a reunion banquet with the 
alumnae helped create the abstract "golden glow." 
A hHolloween party, complete with ghosts, witches, and 
pumpkins, rounded out their activity program. 

Wearing the president's gavel this year is Sondra 
Rose. Assisting her are Pat Kurtz, first vice-president; 
Nona Green, second vice-president; 
Nancy Evans, treasurer; El Fixler and Mildred Tobey, 
corresponding secretaries. 

^ -< 

First Row: Carole Wilson, Sondro Rose, Barbara 
Metzger, Nancy Riegel, Loretta Schultis, Beverly 
Black, Carole Fischer, Chormo Mason, Janet 
Weeks, Nanci Ellis, Joan Brown, Janet Johnson, 
Lynn Schuerlein. Second Row: Ardith McKinlay, 
(vlartha Rauschenberger. Jo Dove, Jane tvlorley, 

^^ l^t^ ^'i^lk ^rrn^ f* 

Jan Tullls. Elinor Sleno, Beth Abbott, Rosemary Guif- 
Ire, Linda Von Arsdale, Susie Lyons, Lois Snyder, 
Carolyn Dale, Dotty Brazovltch. Third Row: Liz 
Bowser, Patricio Dovitt, Gail Barton, Eleanor Fixler, 
Melva Mink, Nona Green, Bev Brown, Ellen Tullls, 
Pat Kurtz, Jane Barrett, Rosolind Hull, Carol Boyd, 


V ^■^^ ,< ..• 

Annie Bogardus. Fourth Row: Minnl Farmer. Jone 
Roseberry, Beverly Trithart, Jonie Wisby, Barbara 
Jainshig, Mary Atheorn, Patience Linker, Jackie 
Wisby. Nancy Evans, Barbara Williams. Sherry 
Rlchords, Mildred Tobey, Virginia Shetter. 




Early last year fifteen girls with initi- 
ative, perserverance, and old-fashioned 
"gumption" met, determined to help solve 
o problem on OU's campus. They knew 
each sorority was limited to 55 members. 
They realized this meant over 1,000 
girls could not pledge, even If they wanted 
to. They talked it over with Prof. George 
Starr Lasher, who is active in Greek 
affairs. A little encouragement was all 
they needed. They petitioned CAC. 

Now, after the second successful year 
of their probationary period, they can be 
recognized officially and work towards 
affiliation with a notional organization. 
That'll be the day! Everybody's rooting for 
you Alpha Theta! Officers are Barbara 
Bowman, Marie Simon, Charlotte 
Basnett, and Betty Clark. 


First Row: Marie Simon, Nancy Warren, Janet 
Maloney, Judy Gibson, Cynthia Nuber, Barbara 
Bowman. Second Row: M. Jeanne Black. Margie 
Quay, Sally Frondorl, Mary Lou Poor, Jane Mech- 
ling, Nancy Dean, Lydia Hydu. Third Row: Miml 
Barnes, Betty Lou Clark, Pat Madden, Charlotte 
Basnett, Alice Leist, Ethel Virgin, Molly Sanborn. 


The chatter ceases in the "Fuzzy" 
living room as o tall, blonde girl 
with an impish grin finds her way 
toward the piano bench. Post 
experience tells the girls they're in 
for some big entertainment. For 
this sister of theirs is Shirley "Gus" 
Guisinger, who has aimed at fame 
with her renditions of hillbilly 
classics OS only she con do them. 
The music majors cringe, but "Gus" 
is never daunted! And the spirit 
of fun and friendship within the 



First Row: Phoebe Raney, Barbara Johnston, Kcth- 
ryn Dengler, Miriam Pestel, Pat Zinsmeister, Solly 
Richards, Geraldine Coot, Beth Rimonoczy, Virg- 
inia Huerkamp. Carolyn Augustine, tvlorya Mason, 
Janis Dengler, Marilyn Altman, Sandra Deeds, 

Mary Tolles, Donna Mock, hielen Clark. Second 
Row: Barbara Grow, Shirley Guisinger. Georgeann 
Zuck, Antoinette Ondis, Myrdith Sherow, Greta 
Greenwood, Julie Sturgiss, Allison Smith, Virginia 


Alpha Xi circle can put up with 
anything — even Shirley's singing. 

In front of their crest-topped fire- 
place they meet to laugh, play, 
work, and plan together. Some- 
times they even cry together, as 
over the 0-0 tie in the annual 
Powder Bowl game. This year's plans 
included a winter formal. Founders' 
Day banquet, Rose Dance, and 
continued contribution to the 
Well Child Clinic In Indiana. 

Leading them is President Mary 
Tolies, and other officers, Sally 
Richards, Allison Smith, Kathy 
Dengler. and Betty Anderson. 

Helm, Jo Ann Cornell. Elaine Austin, Barbaro 
Wotson, Ro Ferro, Betty Lou Hoyes, Betty Ander- 
son. Nancy Reed, Barbara Reeder. Third Row: 
Morjorie Sisk. Patricia Cleory, Janet Kapl, Nan- 

nette Kellerbouer, Lou Helser. Margaret Stewart, 
Betty Reese. Marianne Frank, Jeanne Richt, Joan 
Bay, Marilyn Douglas, Ann Knappenberger, San- 
dra Miller. Barbara Coy, Mickey Wilson, Sydney 
Clark. Kaye LaFollette. 


Top Row: Sylvia Gray, Susan Hallof, Sharon Oid- 
fleld, Mary Patrick, Diane Natole, Susie Turpin, 
Helen Fry, Liz Armstrong, Solly Hallof, Lorrie Wil- 
son, Marilyn Schuler, Mary Lou Evans, Barbara 
Westerfield, Lois Petty, Barbara Darling. Morlene 

Weber, Chi Omega barn party. Second Row: Jan 
Bush. Jeanne Fell. Dottie Schoeni, Pat Baker. Sally 
Tibbits, Frances Grinsteod. Dottie Magneson. Mad- 
elyn McDermott, Jean Newlond, Jean Hackett. 


Shouts and screams emitted from the 
Chi O house. The windows rattled 
and the walls bulged. What was all the 

"We did it! We did it!" the cry was 

Yes, they did it again. And another 
Chi O queen was added to the list of 
'53-'54 queens at OU. Among the titles 
claimed in the royal house are 
homecoming queen. Susie Turpin; honorary 
colonel of Military Ball, Diane Natole; 
and Athena queen attendant, Jeanne Fell. 

But the girls have not forgotten others. 
They presented their annual Chi Omega 
Economics Award and entertained the 
campus with a party in the Chi O barn. 
Marilyn Schuler led the group in presenting 
an art festival, two formal dances, 
and many informal parties. Other 
officers ore Jean Sheppard, Pat Baker, 
Margie HHoobler, and Sharon Oldfield. 

Judy Jennings, Sandra Foster, Rhoda Hoffman, 
Llnaomoe Conner, Connie Cozed, Cora Ann Mor- 
gan, Mrs. O. U. Terrill, Mary Nee. Third Row: Jean 
Sheppord, Bobbie Morgan, Joanne Clements 

Nancy Rutherlord. Marge Hoobler, Jackie Hunt, 
Sollie Strlne, Jane Longford. Pat Headlee. Nancy 
Householder, Barbara Swan, Shirley Barnhill, Solly 
Hughes, Joyce Galloway, Nancy Hamilton, Sue 
Robeson, Sydney Overman, Thea Wysockl. 

)>» «c 





■^^A v ■ 

Top Row: Ann Ward, Beverly Crates, Diana Lees, 
Norma Haddad, Marilyn Torgersen. Sheila George, 
Mortha Saunders, Barbara Zawado, Donna Denis. 
Betty Pieratt, Geri Brancato, Jean Rider. Second 
Row: Shirley Phares, Janice Amstutz, Clarissa 
Schaeier, Shirley Potier, Morjorie Kephort, Jackie 
Plent, Sue Clark, Diane Goebel, Mary Hogan, 
Marilyn Huheey, Carole Godfrey, Shirley Ryan. 

Third Row: Mory Jane Klott, Jean Wingenfeld, 
Solly Carlson, Florence Watson, Nancy Klatt, 
Beverly Short, Loile Lovett, Joyce Roy, Phyllis 
Borllng, Gerry Beach, Marilyn Smith, Jane Kuhns. 
Fourth Row: Pat Dostol, Rieta Sagor, Rita Patton, 
Lyn Grandstoff, Martha Chase, Shirley Cook, Mar- 
ianne Smirgo, Helen Simon, Diane Skarupski, Joan 
Buzzard, Eileen McNeely, Pat Schneider. 



It's still early to say, "Goodnight.' 

Many varied impersonations of the 
age-old Santa Clous have been seen by 
everyone, but on one night in December 
probably one of the most humorous ond 
feminine of all Saint Nicks descended the 
chimney at 35 North College Street. With 
Shirley Ryan donned in the traditional 
white beard and red suit, the Christmas 
party provided an evening of fun and laughs 
for all the Phi Mus. 

Barb Zawada led the group in an 
active year of dinners, parties, and dances. 
Especially memorable events were the 
Carnation Boll and Founder's Day Banquet. 

Assisting Barb were Phyllis Borling, 
Norma hiaddod, Rieto Sogor, Jeanne 
Rider, and Shirley Cook. 

Rush parties have their quiet moments, too. 

First Row: Sonia Welsh, Joyce Herrold, Sandy 
Locke, Jeannie Gottfried, Patricia Cox, Phyllis 
Peterson, Jill Ensminger, Jenny Carpenter, Shirley 
Keller, Betty Lee, Penny Hendrlck, Arleen Mc- 
Guigan, Jane Carter. Second Row: Barbara Fox, 
Kay Woolfitt. Nancy Smith, Joanne Nichols, Vivian 

Goulder, Mary Ann Clarlc, Sally Word, Carole 
Folk, Marilyn Paulsen, Sue Watson, Betsey Johnson, 
Carolyn Cunningham, Suzanne Colbert. Third Row: 
Lou Loidlaw, Maureen Kelley, Anne Hubbard, 
Martha Dee Morrison. Ann Miller, Leila Merrill. 
Sally Davis, Diana Welch. Lois Pringle, Marilyn 

A harmonious, "song-fested" group performs. 

Chandler, Lois Schuette. Donna Lang, Marcia 
Rebert. Fourth Row: Karen Link, Bernetta Close, 
Carole Bennett, Margaret Sahlin, Jo Ellen God- 
dard, Karen Erdmann, Jonetta Dunloevy, Sklppy 
Thornton, Margene Gilson, Kris Moore, Carole 
Aydelotte, Kay Sears, Shirley Stork. 

in the 



"Aw, girls don't know anything about 

If you said this within earshot of the 
Pi Phi house you would be challenged im- 
mediately, for these girls are vigorous com- 
petitors in the annual Powder Bowl football 
game, which benefits the Damon Runyon 
Cancer Fund. At Powder Bowl time both 
pledges and actives trudge down to the 
athletic field to practice kicking, passing, 
and new plays. What's more, the girls evi- 
dently learn their lessons well, for they 
hold the edge in games won. 

Other major activities for the first na- 
tional women's fraternity founded at OU 
are winter and spring formal dances and a 
sole given to raise money for the settlement 
school in Gatlinburg, Tennessee. 

Sonia Welsh is president this year. She 
is assisted by other officers, Jo Goddard, 
Pat Cox, Shirley Keller, and Barbara Fox. 


"Look who's here , 


Another day — and to bed. 

First Row: Shirley Giesler, Nancy Campbell, Shirley 
Blozina, Lee Elliott, Linda Dunn, Margaret Warmel- 
ing, Janice Judkins, Freda Morogos, Judy Brown, 
Saundra Howard, Donna Markell, Marilyn Ristau, 
Shirley Anderson. Second Row: Mary Lee Bomeli, 
Joyce Furrey, Marilyn Woods, Maralynn Purdy, 

"This place is turning info the infirmary 
annex," a Sigma Kappa grinned. 

In the corner of her room leaned a pair 
of crutches. This seemed to be Sigma Kop- 
po season for broken legs, sprained ankles, 
twisted feet, and even patches over eyes. 

Despite it all they managed to get to 
a Christmas party to see — not Santa Clous, 
but "Santo Baby." The traditional red suit, 
white trim, and whiskers were traded in for 
a white night shirt and bonnet. A spring 
formal, exchange parties, and aiding an 
American farm school for girls in Athens, 
Greece, were a part of the group's program 
this year. Lee Elliott, Rita Colosurd, Sharon 
Gamwell, Joyce Schoenberger, Judy Brown, 
Judy Nelson, and Irma Husmonn ore offi- 
cers of Sigma Kappa. 

So we leave the lovely isle of Sigwa-Kopki. 


'^ ^ 9 T \ 


Janet Fitzgerald, Bea Gordon. Gerri Hodgins 
Barbara Robinson, Peg Polley, Betty Wyott, Shar 
on Gamwell, Tresa Bethordy, Diane Gorretson, 
Third Row: Janet Broun, Betty Snow, Dorothy Mo 
han. Mary Lou RIepenhoff, Judy Evers, Hedy Henss 
Marcia Gossmon, Joan B. Miller, Rita Colosurd 

Suzanne Corbin, Carol Rhode, Bev Mollman. Pat 
Miller. Fourth Row: Ruth Ann Dlley, Carol Jo 
Colosurd, Judy Nelson. Sue Gaskill, Joyce Schoen- 
berger, Gall Stiles, Bev Barrett, Rita Martin, Phyllis 
Schnell, Pat Stebbins, Joan Hunter, Irma Husmann, 
Bettie Wigner. 



First Row: Janet Cunningham, Carol Bottoms, Mar- 
jene Kistler, Beverly Wendlond, Marilyn Dilley, 
Peggy Day, Solly Synan, Sarah Janusz, Pat Smith, 
Suzy Shepard, Helen Bledsoe, Mary Lois Stern, 
Glenna Woolley, Barbara Scott, Sandra Smith, 

Ruth McGraw, Patricia Finlen. Second Row: Jean- 
nette Hoff, Shirley Mann, Laetitia Corbin, Foye 
Cooper, Joan Kritzell, Jane Craggs, Frances Eg- 
gers, Diana Coffinberry, Kay Layden, Jean Newell, 
Carol Walker, Carol Jurenek, Donna McCauley, 


Picnicing and swimming at a Lake Hope out- 
ing, dancing at their Stardust formal, and mas- 
querading and guessing at the costume party were 
a few of the occasions that caused the Zetas to 
have a successful and interesting year. 

One of their favorite social events is the annual 
steak and beans dinner. At this feast steak is served 
to the actives or the pledges, depending upon 
which have earned the highest grade averages 
during the semester. The other group gets beans. 

As a philanthropic project Zeta Tau Alpha 
provides aid to the treatment and care of cerebral 
palsy. Alpha Pi Chapter was established on this 
campus in 1922 to "intensify friendship, to promote 
such deeds, and to mold such opinions as will con- 
duce to the building up of nobler and purer woman- 
hood in the world." 

Serving as officers this year are Pat Smith, 
president; Lois hley, vice-president; Betty Corwin, 
secretary; and Barbara Svoboda, treasurer. 

They're floating down Homecoming Porade. 


^ If- ^ 

Ann McMillen, Jeanne Higby, Delores Steinbren- 
ner, Donna McCleary, Mary Jane Pitcher. Third 
Row: Ceil Franke, Lois Hey, Betty Corwin, Corinne 
Clutter, Joan Nierman, Annamae Grogan, Bar- 

bara Groppe, Barbara Finlen, Jacqueline Temple, 
Jane Remley, Phyllis Madden, Helen Fleischer, 
Jane Rice, Gloria Johns, Georgia Trakos, Angela 
Russo, Beverly Marmo, Mary Ann Shroyer. 



First Row: Russell A. Balser, Art Vermillion, Ron 
McCowen, Charles Pinney, Dick Gibson, Edward 
Sonnmer, Glenn N. Smith, Allen Snyder, Fredrick 
Hunkler, Glen Thaler, John Jewett, Franklin D. Lee, 

H. R. Collins, Charles Atkinson, Wm. J. Shepherd. 
Second Row: John A. Wilhelm, Dove Beato, Jim 
Shannon, Ken Heichel. Robert Gluliono. Horry 
Hogquist, William A. Bowman, Lee Gibson, Wolly 


OU isn't the only institution celebrat- 
ing a birthday this year. Acacia joins the 
ranks with the advent of its fiftieth anniver- 
sary. In fact, you must have noticed that 
these men were getting a little heavier. 
Those anniversary banquets ore bound to 
show sometime. 

But the men get many chances to work 
off excess energy in their Junior Olympics, 
two formal dances, and varied house 
parties. And one time of the year when 
everyone goes "all out" is in the perform- 
ance of their annual minstrel show. 

"Man, oh, Man. Dot's real gone, 
Rasmus." And their audiences testify that 
"dot is real gone!" 

hlolding the head positions ore Russ 
Balser, Eldon Remy, Frank Lee, Ed Sommer, 
and David Bilsing. 

A futuristic Homecoming float. 





RublcL G. W. Davenport, Walt Kutscher, Jomes 
BarWuN, Ronald Hogquist, George Thorne, Robert 
E. Kutscher, Eldon Remy. Third Row: Tom Fillmer, 
Russell Smith. Robert McCune, Dick Randall, Nevin 

Willioms, Richord E. Porter, Howard E. Wade, 
Dave Bilsing, William Hannen, Norman Lannlng, 
Charles Lohr, Charles Thompson, Eric Johnen, 
Allan S. Balllie, James R. Crowie, Wayne Deeble. 


Swinging it the hord woy . 

Singing alter an evening out. 

Everyone knows that gambling and im- 
personating falsely are not very desirable 
things to do. But the Alpha Kappa Lamb- 
das persist, anyway. It seems they just 
won't stop. And it's only because they're 
so fun-loving. No, they'll never stop hav- 
ing their casino parties and Halloween 

But they temper them with a few other 
things, such as the annual Tri-state Day 
at which chapters from Ohio, Indiana, and 
Illinois get together. A note of even greater 
dignity was added to their activities on 
the occasion of the Christmas banquet, 
party, and dance. Their "Winter Wonder- 
land" prevailed over everything, even the 
following day when there was an open 
house and reception for the Board of 
Trustees. Officers are David Dieterly, Jim 
Bostancic, John Pangle, Art 
Aspengren, and Gene Stout. 


w ^m0- 

They couldn't make if (or the row below: 
Dominick Colo, David Morr, and Phil Coin. 



First Row: Barry Nauts, Hermon Silbiger, Gene 
Stout, Richord Duncon, Loren Troescher, David 
Dieterly. Second Row: James Finalyson, John Pan- 
gie, Art Aspengren, Bob Mokren, Lou Sperry, 
James Bostanic. 


Before bed, the guys eat and have 

a oull session 

First Row: Dick Riley, Dick Smail, Byron Kelly, 
Blaine Jones, Russell Foreman, Win Hawley, 
Charles Rice, James Goddard, Ted Lotz, Pete 
Mihelicl, Dean Circle, Bud Dawson, Bill Haffner. 
Second Row: Dan Nash, Dick Maxwell, Don Ben- 
nett, Dick McQuillin, Tom Owen,, Don Bobo, Dove 

Lundberg, Jerry Lyons, Roland Chandley, Carl 
Hothoway, Richard Leffler, John Powell, Eugene 
Vejsicky. Third Row: Lorry Harper, Dave Lucas, 
Micky Filbert, Gerald Hoff, Bill Somerviile, John 
Bolin, Jim Smith, Norman Roberts, Conroth Leath- 
erman, Jim Pittenger, Dick Ellis, Bill Frederick, Dick 


Poet Poe and the guys got together on this one. 

StorL Fourth Row: Tony Rotolo, Jerry Kinnone, 
Charles Skipper, Bill Mason, John Callahan, Jim 
hlollinger. Bud Morlock, David Lenington, Ted Neu- 
hous. Bud Schoeffer, Jim Hartley. John Bounds, 
Tom Lee. 

This is the fraternity of manly men who 
like to do things up primitively, as at their 
talked-about Tahitian party — or who like 
to let their ladies know that chivalry 
isn't all gone, by relinquishing their house 
to female guests on a turn-about night. 
Everything was prepared especially for the 
ladies' comfort, even the literature which 
was left to occupy their minds in case 
drowsiness came slowly. 

The pledges worked overtime to re- 
move the sand from the floor after the 
Tahitian party. They were clearing the way 
for a new carpet. Their Sweetheart Dance 
and winning second place for hHomecoming 
float highlighted the year. Officers are 

Haffner, Jim Goddard, Blaine Jones, 
Bud Schoeffer, Bill Frederick, and 
Jerry Kinnane. 


First Row: John Vucelich, Charles Stemen, Al Sul- 
livan, David Belden, Gary Dean, Dana Vlbberts 
Jim Bittengle, Elmer Martin, advisor; Alan R. Wil- 
liams. Second Row: Donald DeLongo, Dick Hub- 
bard, Michael Poppe, Richard Conrad, Joe Daw- 
son, Allen R. Baker, Niles Saari, Jack Honeck. 


"Say, that's something!" 


George T. Arthur, Herbert A. Schlemon. Third 
Row: Tom Vichnick. Bruce Cole, Richard Horner. 
Phillip Krocic, Angelo Gregorio, Myron G. Seyerle, 
James Mourer, Russell N. Baird, advisor; Joseph 
Gregory Tulencik, Fred Schwartzman. 

Sesqui shows in Chi Delt float. 

The Sesquicentennial year was a mem- 
orable one for Chi Delta Tau. As OU chim- 
ed forth its 150th birthday, this organization 
marked the end of its first year as a recog- 
nized social fraternity. Although founded in 
November, 1952, the group passed a year 
as a trial period before being recognized 
officially by CAC in January, 1953. It is 
the eighteenth, and the youngest social fra- 
ternity on campus. 

A year of "firsts" for Chi Delta Tau 
was highlighted by their first Founders' Day 
Banquet and the first Spring Formal to be 
held in their house at 15 North Congress 

Alan Williams led the group past its 
first milestone. Assisting him were John hlon- 
eck, Richard Harner, and Richard Hub- 


First Row: Jack Smircina, Kean Grosenbough, John 
Miller, Ronald Tompkins, Ronald Punkar, Bill Griffin, 
Michael Samorgya. Dave Fisher, Richard Farrell, Robert 
Yocom, Ed Tardif, John Dewier, Norman Szabo, Tom 
McMillan, Don Kramer. Second Row: Warren Bornett, 
John Sinclair, Charles Lochary, Bill Lagonegro. Denny 

A gay party at the glowing fireside, 
t's "smashing" prediction. 



O- ^ ^ Q~ 

Grady, Loyal Bemiller, Hank Schnobel, Roger Swardson, 
Paul Wachter, Donald Weiss, Tom Terhune, Bob Di- 
Cioccio, Don Williams, Alex Prislopsky, Dick Goodrich. 
Third Row: Donald Seymour, Dick McClaine, Jim Mc- 
Laughlin, John Blaettnor, Larry Crist, Alonzo Folger, 
Robert Schurdak, Rlchord Bartholomew, H. Richard Wat- 


son, Donald Stroup, Pete Winter, Wotson Burnfield, Tom 
Cole, Bill Kovander, Norm Wright. Fourth Row: Bill Doug- 
lass, Bill Katcher, Carl Hurd, Charles Moore, Tom Hessler, 
Alan Cooper, James Keinath, Robert Strawser, Dick Fow- 
ler, James Deloney, Bruz Roettger, Pete Wittick, Dick De- 
Long, Dick Goodrick, Bob Heidler. 

if you remember seeing several persons 
walking toward President Street wearing 
"Flapper" costumes and knee-pants, you recall 
the annual Delt Circus party. If you attended 
the J-Prom parade or the Circus party, or look 
to the average grades of campus frots, you 
know Delta Tau Delta. 

Beta chapter of Delt ploys on important 
part in OU fraternity history. It is the oldest 
chapter in continuous existance. 

The Winter Formal is one of the top affairs 
for the Delts. President of the group is Don 
hlort. Pete Winter, Dick Fowler, Bob Strauser, 
and Pete Wittick assist him. 



He's not as vicious as he looks. 

First Row: John Mierzwo, Lee Webb, Bud Guen- 
ther, Fred Embleton, Raymond Andolsek, Wayne 
Holderman, Bill Smith, Jerry Shaveyco, Robert 
Smith, Karl Bishop, Don Fanslow, Sam Border. 



Everyone was "living it up" that night. 

Second Row: Gordon Rick. Nick Dinunzio, Chris 
Chocos, Louis Listermonn, Roy Barrick. Jim Dono- 
von. Holdaln May, Jon Weins, Tom Brown. Lorry 
Tibbols, Robert Lomont, Jock Sipe, Joe Soggio. 

Third Row: Pete Shlmrok. Dove Hysell, Lou Marino, 
Ed Wood, Bob Livingston, John Cirino, Al Mc- 
Mullen, Earl Shoemaker. Jim Reiss, Bert DIuzen, 
Fred Bachert, Robert Boucher, Andrew Morkiewicz. 

The couples were admitted by a doorman. 
Their coats were checked, and they were 
escorted by the head waiter to their reserved 
table. They got the feeling one gets upon entering 
a club such as the Copacabana or Stork 
Club. This feeling continued until a dim hum 
was heard. It continued to get lounder and then — ■ 
crash! The sound of a bowling ball knocking 
down pins reminded everyone that he was in 
the basement of Eagles hiall at the Lambda 
Chi Nite Club Party. 

The boys at 45 Mill had a complete year 
with other social events and projects such as the 
hHeart Fund campaign. President John Mierzwa, 
along with Jack Sipe, Earl Shoemaker, Bob 
Smith, Ed Wood, Sam Border. Karl Bishop, 
and Ray Barrick, led the group. 

Something new in television perhaps? 




First Row: Chuck Harrison, Richard Lee Miller. 
Harry Semple, Chip Mutchler, Gerald Hvizdak, 
John N. Wilson, Al Grover, Harold Bolton, John 
A. Duschinski, Gene Wefherholt, Lee Leprick, 
George Mitchell. Second Row: Al Short, Ralph 
Cater, Howard James Drasler, Don Lundstrom, 
Darrell Morris, Paul Wickert, Glen Hickinbothom, 

Frederick C. Wolf, Jr., Roger Fenneman, William 
Repasky, Dave Neutzllng. Dave Carter. Third Row: 
Tom Schaub, Gabe Mellini, Jim Caldwell, Dan 
Wolf. Roy Gerrell, Sam Whorton, Jerry Imes, 
Allen E. Jones. Richard Hummel, John Nuhn. John 
Smith, Dino Bello. 

Phi Delts point with pride to the foot that o 
member of their fraternity has won the J-Prom crown 
eight years of the last nine. The third oldest 
fraternity on the campus, OU's chapter, Ohio 
Gamma, was founded here in I 868 and has 
initiated over 1000 men. 

Annually the Phi Delts present the Phi Delt 
Follies, while in January they dance at their Winter 
Formal. At Christmas time, kids from the Childrens' 
hlome are brought to the house. This always 
goes over big with the little ones. Among other 
affairs are a Barn Party and a Roaring 20's Party. 

Perhaps their biggest event of the year is the 
She Delta Theta party, when Phi Delt dates are 
put through a mock pledge period starting the 
Wednesday before the party, and ore then formally 
initiated into She Delta Theta on Saturday night. 

Leading the organization this semester were 
Jim Deaver, president; Gil Camp, reporter; 
Tom Balding, secretary; Ron Chapman, treasurer; 
Rog Fenneman, historian; and Al Short, 
social chairman. 

First Row: Don Barry, Dick Davis, John Bier, Don 
Christopher, Ted Shaffer, Dave White, Lloyd Wit- 
tenmyer, Tom Balding, Harry Weinbrecht, Henry 
Spring. Frank Nixon. Ronald F. Chapman. Second 




Their Christmas has been brightened by Phi Delts. 


Row: Jack Leuschel, John Gibbs, Dave Honnnn, 
Eldon Lown, Larry Long, Dicic Abbruzzese, Richard 
E. Guthrie, Jock Kubach. George Voss, Gilbert 
Camp, Jr., Dick Johnson, Bill Rogland. Don Pap- 

ner. Tihrd Row: Joe Barone, Pi- Hank 

Mayer, Hank Roenigk, Jim Ogden, Tom Cables, 
Jack Shere, John Evans. Bob Litter, James R. 
Deover, Frank Reynolds, Kenneth Boll. Paul Jessee. 



A surprise awaited one of the fellows at the 
Phi Ep's Jock Frost Frolics last fall. During the 
entertainment he was called forth and told by the 
social committee that he hod been nominated 
for the "Sweetest Fellow Award." And the award: 
a box of sugar! 

The Phi Eps have their serious side, too. In 
the spring of lost year they won the Scholarship 
Award for having the highest scholastic average 
among the fraternities. Then this fall they won 
the award a second time, making it two 
semesters in a row. 

In March the local chapter acted as hosts 
to the Phi Eps annual Mid-western Conclave. 
Another annual activity is the Spring Formal. 

The officers were Lou Spiegel, president; 
hHarvey Loeb, vice-president; Gary Bassin, 
treasurer; and Leonard Schulman and Abram 
Figarsky, secretaries. 

First Row: Ronald Lipson, Louis Spiegel, Abe Fig- 
arsky, tvlike Blumenthal, Dove Scheen, Robert Co- 
hen, Gil Erlechmon, Myron Henry. Second Row: 
Jack Waldorf, Ira Ehrenkranz, Jerome Mann, Stan- 
ley Regen, Richard Fossberg, Sonford Himmel, 

Joel Levine, Al Wopnick, Gory B. Bossin, Harvey 
Leventhal. Third Row: Martin A. Cohn, Neal 
Brown, Jim Leon, Martin A. Shiffman, Burt Lobock, 
Ralph J. Lowenstein, Bernard Borden. Ronald Roth- 
man, Leonard P. Schulman, Harvey Loeb. 


P fcr ^ IP 


"Get the eyes, too 



First Row: Robert Koraffa, Pat Ordovenslcy, John 
Copella, Corlton Benz, Ron Sibiha, Ron Follano, 
Joe Kail, Gil Polansky. Paul Rodder, Ron Von Os- 
insiti, Don Mestnik, Richard Zelina, Ralph Coschig- 
nano. Art Sepeta, Douglos Neebuhr, Edmund Duf- 

fly, Don Huebner. Second Row: Karl Johns, Bob 
Rodriguez, Carl Andreono, Dennis Garweil, Rudy 
Koletic, John Bock, George Spogno, Williann 
O'Connor, Don Czech, Tom Mayer, Henry Rocco, 


This is the best atmosphere for study. 

One evening last winter the Phi Kappa 
house was turned into a Santa Claus 
workshop. It was A Nite in Toyland, their 
Winter Formal. Santa and his elfs got to- 
gether and showed the guys and the gals how 
a teddy bear was put together. 

The biggest event of the year for the 
men of Phi Kappa, however, was their 
annual Province Ball. This gala affair brought 
together all Ohio chapters of Phi Kappa. 

Of course, there was the Monte Carlo 
party when the house was turned into a 
gambling casino with game tables. 

President for the fall semester was Don 
hluebner and Mike Ambrose for the spring 
semester. Among the officers of the year 
were Roy Abraham and Nick Monastra. 


Phil Tanski, Dante DlMichaelongelo, Jerome Swartz, 
Arnold DiCioccio. Ed Lukacevic, William Zeh. 
Robert Gonnon. Third Row: Joseph Griffin, Tom 
Keane, Ray Abraham, Niclc Monastra, Mike Am- 

brose, Thomas Vorndron, Joe Manion, Gene Car- 
ratelli, Korol Ondick, Robert Hillenbrond, tvlarvin 
Kabo, Dick Mullen, Bob Luthringer, Norbert Miller, 
Jim Herman, Richard Melster, Bud Merkel, Al 

"What do you think of Thomas' course?" 

There's nothing like o gab session 

First Row; Jim Handley, Paul Holter, Art Komorowski, Dom Musltono, Tom Geib, 
Ken Skala, Clifford hlouL Second Row: Jerry Bishop, Ronald Aungst, Cliff fHead, 
Clem Mihoci, Paul Wanstreet, Douglas Lindsley, Jerry Vondeveer, E. Smith, Earl 
Dupre. Third Row: Howie Chapman, Dick Cornell, Vic Solomon, George Curnutte, 
Art Luemnprt Corl A. Muck, Richard Hoblitzell, Luther Jones, Don McKay. 

The Skulls' contribution to ffomecoming was novel. 

^ k 

^•> ' " '^"^^^^^i^MMl^^K. - 

'% ■• 

'j0i^^^ ^' 


Nationol installotion will never be forgotten. 

During the Sesqulcent-ennial year Ohio 
University added another national fraternity to its 
family of social organizations. On November 29, 
Alpha Delta Omega became the Beta Zeta 
chapter of Phi Kappa Sigma which had its beginning 
at University of Pennsylvania in 1 850. The addition 
of Phi Kappa Sigma gave the campus its 
seventeenth national, social fraternity. 

The initial year was highlighted by the Black 
and Gold Formal and, of course, that first Founders' 
Day Banquet. Other top events for the newest 
of the "big league" fraternities were the hialloween 
and Military Parties. The Personality Party 
brought its share of laughs and red faces. Each 
member received a gift that characterized his 
personality. Ken Skala's gold brick brought 
the most comment. 

Phi Kappa Sigma won a league title in the 
intramural football competition 

Jim hHandley led the group, aided by Dom 
Musitano, Ken Skala and Ed Jones. 



The fireplace is center ol attraction on cold nights. 


First Row: Larry Lawrence, Richard Morrison, Tom 
Williams, Jim Cox, Ken Uhle, Bob Price, Bob Block, 
Tom McCain, Mike McConn, Ron Berger, Owen 
Zidar, Lowell Anderson, Second Row: John Wis- 
niewski, Trevor Huth, Dick Wagner. Bob Shaw, Don 

Evans, Fred Peters, Jack Wales, Warren Harding 
Jack Algeo, Don Reppa, Jock Fryen, Tom Houen- 
stein, Ivan Hanson, John Sockl. Third Row: William 
Kelsey. Bruce Peter, Bob Richmond, Bob Lawson, 
Mack Sauer, David Brizius, Gary Waylond, Perry 


Another chapter was added to Phi Kappa 
Tau's long history as they celebrated their 44th 
year on the campus. In honor of the occasion 
William hi. Sideler, one of the original founders, 
came bock to his alma mater as a guest 
speaker at the Phi Tou banquet March 1 5. 

Also, the Phi Kappa Tou Domain Conference 
was held here this spring, with seven 
chapters attending. 

Larry Lawrence had the job of guiding the 
group through its yearly activities which featured a 
winter and spring formal, the hiillbilly hlobble, 
and the Bowery Brawl. Assisting Larry in his 
duties were Bob Price and Ken Rodcliffe. 

A buddy helps him out. 


Bendler, Jack Seigle, John Waralka, Jock Moyer, 
Jerry Kowolewski, Ken Rodcliffe, Ken Wilhelm. 
Fourth Row: Paul Wood, Ray Golli, Russ Koenitzer, 
Bob Lucas, Andy Palinkas, William Shultz, Doyle 
Ross, Bob Hempfield, John Shephard, Don Sharp, 
Larry Broun, Dick Rouce, Ralph Ezzo, Bill Burdick. 



First Row: Simon Cohen, Joseph Becker, Arthur Klttoy, Stephen Arowsfein, Glenn 
Gontt, Marvin Silver. Second Row: Robert Click, Robert Kohn, Seynnour Levlne, 
Walter Fleishacker, Alan Sandler, Edward Greenwald, Ralph Longer, Edward Feld- 
man. Third Row: Lorry Mohrer, Richard Lehman, Tom Polen, Stanley Eisner, Thomas 
Kramer, Wayne Boose, Bornett Task, Kenneth hooT' 

Looks like the police raided a Phi Sig party 
recently. They v/ere having a Las Vegas Party, with 
gambling tables, chips, and heavy bets. Some 
guys had all the luck. They were surprised, however, 
because the Phi Sigs had pre-arranged with the 
Athens police to raid the party. Just when the 
going was good, the police stepped in and 
"arrested" the gamblers. 

Then there was the time they had a "Moulin 
Rouge" party with only Toulouse-Lautrec missing, 
and they had to get someone else to take his 
place and impersonate him. 

The Phi Sigs entered the year holding the 
All Campus Tennis Championship and also took 
port in all intramural sports activities. 

They had a Spring Sweetheart Dance 
where the Sweetheart of the Phi Sigs for 
1953-54 was chosen. 

Officers include Simon Cohen, Lorry Mohter, 
Bob Click, Art Kittoy, Max Perlowin, 
and Ed Greenwald. 


A tribute to American heroes. 

'Man! Are these needles sticky!" 


It's doubtful that they're all on key 


The "boys from Parkersburg" 
have moved to Athens! Pi Kappa 
Alpha, led by Chet Miller, put 
the lid on a great year when they 
moved from "way out" to their new 
house at 8 Church Street. 

"It's big, white structure — our 
Immaculate palace!" Lyn Kleinhoffer 
describes proudly. 

The men of Pi Kappa Alpha used 
"OU Rolls On" as a theme for their 
Homecoming float. They rolled 
away with top honors and a trophy 
to prove it. On their activities 
list was the Pi Kappa Alpha "Dream 
Girl" formal dance and a Sesquicen- 
tenniol Founders Day banquet. 

First Row: Dick Pilot, Sari Baughman, Carl Brown, 
Buddy Gross, Ron Parsons. John Mitchell, Bob 
Scott, Bill McCauley, Marv Klinect. Second Row: 
Larry Bollinger, Ecugene, Iteon, Lyn Kleinhoffer, Phil 


The Pi Kappa Alphas didn't 
by-poss Lake Hope in their program 
for the year, either. Early in 
the spring they made it the 
location for a picnic outing. Swim- 
ming and a big potluck dinner were 
a part of the day's festivities. 

Their new house was certainly 
initiated to the antics of an active 
fraternity, as evidenced by 
these events and other novelty 
parties and informal get-togethers. 
One of these was a "Gay Nineties" 
party, complete with costumes and 
decorations. Assisting Chet in his 
duties as head man ore Dick Pilot, 
vice-president; Bob Scott, secre- 
tary; and Don Weber, treasurer. 

The tree makes it cozy. 

It was worth all the work! 

Peters, Chet Miller. Ray Bollmeyer, Tom Wurz, 
Dick Coramella, Ron Wilson. Third Row: Don Car- 
min. Bob Oakes. Bruce Bryant, John Smith, Ernest 
Anderson. Paul Borenok, Jim Bell. Dwight Sockett, 
Don Weber. 


larmony — wil 


It's a mechanical infonfryman. 










The colonial house at 57 East State isn't 
the headquarters of the "Grand Army of the 
Confederacy, " though the impressive home 
could easily be the luxurious dwelling of o 
wealthy plantation owner! Nor is it a cold, dead 
house. Indeed, it is inhabited by the SAE's, 
who have more chapters throughout the 
country than any other social fraternity. One 
of I 32 chapters, Ohio Gamma is the second 
newest notional fraternity here. Listed among 
their main events are the Winter Formal, 
Damphool Party, and the Purple Parrot Formal. 

Dave Heinrich presides over the fra- 
ternity, with other officers Tom Walters, 
Warren Stevens, Bob Nicholas, and Bill Coon. 

First Row: Don Branzhaf, Bill Coon, Art Ross, B 
Lund, Keith Gochneour, John Klecan, Chuck Pick- 
ering, Tom King, Jerry Stevens, Jim Feltis, Doug 
Johnson, Ron Owens, Gene Chapman, Dave Hein- 
rich. Second Row: Don Malaga, Vince Menill, 

Mike Greene, Pat Wordlow, Tom Walters, Bob 
Flick, Bob Dennis, Jim Dorr, Jim Wood, Dick Show, 
Clyde Ingroham, Al Carlson. Rob Crispin. Third 
Row: Bill Caco, Al Banholzer, Dick Cnristensen. 
hlarvey Burrows, Wayne Behrendsen. Gene Payne, 



Soft lights and nice music 


Warren Stevens, Jim Reynolds, George Van Niel, 
Bob Nicholas, Ed Nemec, Harry Williams, Del Koch, 
Fourth Row: Bob Post, Bruce Burton, Steve Kinny. 
Paul Loemker. Roger Hadley, Jim Holmquist, Ed 
Sundberg, Bob Dole, George Strimbu. Bill Cook, 
John Johnston, Jack Van Lear, John Lesniak. 

'It's gotta be a straight. I'm broke 

,J 1^*' rf«.J ITj b^ 

'"^^1 ^'^'^ ^"^^"^ 

First Row: Dicl; Nellis, Kenneth Lompman, DlcL 
Dexter. Honner Hunt, James Noonan, Paul Cowen, 
David Lodde, James Morey, Robert Craven, Ray 
Leonord, Dale Selzer, Jim Pochureic, Edward Kol- 
vereld, John Kornick, Art Pittock, Al Herr. Second 

Row: Charles Bell, Dick Salisbury, Ronold Phillips, 
Chuck Carpenter, Duone Cameron, James Sheri- 
dan, Cliff Knorr, Bill Brookes, Jack Rhodes, Warren 
Worthley, Bill Fischboch, Dick Fleitz, Morv Yerkey, 
Rex McClure, Ray Thompson, Norm Pitschke. Third 


December, smallest yet most important 
month for the Sigs, was blasted into being by 
the Sig Carnival. Echoes of singing and noise- 
makers still ring from the Armory, and it will 
probably be next year before every bit of 
confetti can be swept from all the campus corners. 

To moke amends for the riotous weekend, 
a Work Day campaign was waged. The Sigs 
canvassed Athens residents for donations to 
CARE, and in return did any work the donor 
wanted done. Over $300 was collected. A 
Christmas party for needy children. Sweetheart 
Dance, and Siglympics completed the year. 
Officers are Jim Morey, Rocco Maori, Jim 
Leonard, George Appunn, Dick Dexter, Scotty 
Russell, and Ed Minister. 




f ^ ' T^j ^c^ *'^TP ^*^ *r^ 1 ~ "? *^ 

Row: Lorry Kovonaugh, Tom Hartley, Scott Russe 
John Blair. Rocco Macri, Jim Welker, Don Carew, 
Bill Rogers, Jim Gatts, Ron Roberts. Dick King, 
Leon Wilson. George Appunn, Jock Smith. Ridge 
Shannon, Paul Kroh. Fourth Row: Don Michael, 

John Solisbury, John Robbins. Don Elewski, Bil 
Niepert, Bill Tesmer, Bob White, Carl Eyche, How- 
ard Hoehn, Jim Leonard, Tom Baker. Wallace 
Tayler, Dove Kinter, Michael Freeman, Ron Harp- 
ster, Ed Minister. 


Mistletoe can do wonders. 


Lights flashed and the apparatus 
stood ready to shoot anyone across the 
street. Then three men stepped out from 
behind it. Their coat collars were turned up. 
Were they dangerous? No, not really. 
They were Sigma Nus, and the explanation 
of oil this was simple. 

A replica of o huge flash camera 
covered the front of the Sigma Nu house 
during hlomecoming weekend. With the 
slogan, "Our Team Will Click," they won 
second place for house decorations. In 
February each man gave 10 hours work for 
their Service Week, to help the community. 

Sportswise, the chapter traveled 
to Miami for their district basketball 
tournament. They wound up the social cal- 
endar with the annual White Rose Formal. 
Officers are John Lax, Joy hlornsby, 
John Murcheck, and Charles Frey. 

First Row: John Lax, Bill Kozie, George Herren, 
Thomas Ascani, Bruce Tipton, Dale Dommin, Henry 
Law, John tv/lurchek, Fronit Castle, Robert Winkler. 
Arthur Thomas, Jim Cusock, Paul Pavelka, Jesse 
Black, Ronald Weaver, Gerald Hornsby. Second 


Did Mom and Dad look like this? 

Ji^A^i^ irnfei^i Mt^ 

Row: Carlton Schramm, Keith Knight, Don Wicker- 
hom, Joseph Carpino, Bob Barber, Kenneth Cole, 
Jim Wolfinger, Bill Butler, John Botuchis, Don Blun- 
dell, Mike Stronz, John Dunnelte, Richard Beck. 
Bill Clift, Daryl Dent. Third Row: Ronald Daly, Lou 

Sawchik, Bob Meadows, Jerry Stought, Charles 
Frey, Ellsworth Holden, Tom Welsh, Stan Moschino, 
Charles Karikos. Dick Fishbaugh, Don Holub, Don 
Dailey, Roy Turmon, Duane Burkholder, Phillip 


First Row: Harold Dougherty, Dole Britenbucher. 
Bob Hutcheson, Don Boettcher, Tom Hoyne, Gene 
Hoyden, Ron Nokotsuji, James Bonks, Bill Stafford, 
Dick Britton, Joy Gerding, Frank Wotkins, Thomos 

Hughes, Chuck Noe. Second Row: Alan Mogyor, 
Herb Wojcik, Jim Fisher, Pot Helms, Steve Ruth, 
Don Johnson, Steve Hill, Leonard Hitchin, Fred 
Meek, Ned Sharp, George Cooper, George Red- 

fZ^ \i^ P«i r^) -^-1 ^^-*^ 

^ D. D ^ Cx rj 
r^x r\ r®*i f^ f^ 


It's something to be proud ol. 


din, Ed Foster, John Medovich. Third Row: Herb 
Nowak, Diet Onions, Dick Miller, Tom Worcester, 
Dave Bowmen, Chuck Kraus, Albert Tonimuro, Ed 
Noe, Lee Paulson. Steve Au, Bob Frederick, Sever- 
ance Kelley, Ed Foster, Dick Oberdier, Bob dinger. 

Of all the fraternities on the campus, Tau Kappa Epsi- 
lon knows best how to attract o bevy of bathing beauties. 
No fine is necessary for required attendance at the Teke- 
quade. The men turn out in force to conduct this swimming 
Olympic for the coeds. A traveling trophy is awarded to the 
sorority and housing unit which make the most points in the 
competition. And a Teququeen was selected. 

In May Alpha Beta was named chapter of the month 
by the national organization. Dave Dickens was also hon- 
ored by the national magazine as one of five best historians. 

The Founders' Day banquet in November, winter for- 
mal, TKE Princess Formal, and a Skid Row party high- 
lighted the year. Officers under President Bill Stafford 
are Steve Ruth, Jim Banks, John Medovich, George Coop- 
er, hierb Wojcik, Dove Bowman, Tom hlughes. 

The stands perked up ond took notice. 

First Row: John Meeks, John Tillman, J;hr B' n ti :i 
Norm Amidano. Ed Eclcleld. Fred Hoskins, Phil Gia- 
vasis, Paul Bandy, Glenn Arnold, Lynn Fuller, Bill 
Wolfe. Ron Kelly. Second Row: Joe Kubinyi, Sam 
Greiner, Lloyd Lopez, Victor Ptok, Dan Lechner, 
William Schlouch, Charles Serpen, George Mos- 


carino, Owen Stiegelmeier. Roger Smith, John 
Dolezal, Ron Sogroves. Third Row: Bill Naegel. 
Keith Sprouse. Robert Nicoll. Lloyd White, Andy 
Minorchek, Chuck Naegel, Tony Berohn, Tolly 
Morogas, Bob Kober, Carl Zeno, Ron Hall, Ron 

Spirits were high at the winter formal. 

"Meet our friend, girls." 


Curtice. Fourth Row: Bob Krizner. Don 
Davis, Conrad Ewers, Vince Morchetti, Ed 
Brown, Jim Hall, Don Brobander. Bill 
Hansen, Frank Marogas, Walter Stror^^ 
Roger Wood, Jim Campbell. 

You just can't tell what's going to 
happen at the Theta Chi house. Thanksgiving 
vocation was proof of this. Two of the 
brothers came back to school with "Mrs.'s. " 
The fraternity was surprised. 
The grooms were surprised. And many 
coeds were disappointed with the loss of 
Bill hHonsen and John Brammer. 

Theta Chi sponsors the noted Alpha 
Xi-Pi Phi Powder Bowl game, a yearly event 
which has earned considerable sums 
for cancer research. The annual winter and 
spring formals, Mordi Gras, and hiawaiian 
parties sparked the social calendar. 
OU's Sesquicentennial was highlighted at 
their Regional Corral here in May. Officers 
are John Meeks, Keith Sprouse, Ron 
Hall, and Walter Strom. 

The house is back there somewhere. 


i TO •* 





After leaping through the window of the CAC 
meeting room, laden with arguments why fraterni- 
ties should be able to use the country club for 
dances, John Meeks lost a decision in a close ten 
round championship scrape with the committee. 
Suffering visably from body bruises, Meeks retired 
to his corner and, as a parting gesture of good 
sportsmanship, blew up the room. 

Actually, most gatherings of this group, which 
has the great responsibilities of allocating money 
for most of the important campus activities, approv- 
ing the campus calendar, and granting permission 
for new clubs to organize, are less stormy than the 
country club incident, yet just as important. 

hieaded this year by Dean Maurel hlunkins, 
CAC is comprised of five faculty members; Dean 
Margaret Deppen, Dr. R. hi. Gusteson, Marguerite 
Appel, Charles Smith, and Julia Nehls; and five 
student members; Jo Miday, Lowell Anderson, 
Mary Lou Evans, Pete Shimrak, and Dave White, all 
of whom have done superior work in their obviously 
difficult positions. 

Front Row: R. H. Guste;on, Mary Lou Evans, Marguerite Appel, 
Julio Nehls. Second Row: Lowell Anderson. C. L. Smith, Dove White, 
Maurel Hunkins, Morgoret Deppen, Jo Midoy, Pete Shimrak. 


First Row: Lourel Fuelling, Howard Wade, Mary Anne Troup, Fred 
Stehr, Don Davis, Joyce Schoenberger, Fran Growhosky, Dick Mc- 
Quillin. Second Row: Dove White, Lowell Anderson, Mary Lou 
Evans, Gerry Dinger, Dick Small. Lyn Grancfstaff, Jo Miday, Pete 
Shimrok, Athena Armatos. Dave Kamchi, Mike Henry, Pat Ordoven- 
sky. Third Row: Pete Winter, Art Aspengren, George Mitchell, Jay 
Hornsby, Deon Margaret Deppen, Dean Maurel Hunkins. 

Remember back in October when Jack 
Webb had everybody whistling "Dragnet?" 
Student Council brought Ray Anthony and 
his musical aggregation to Memorial Audi- 
torium, and a packed house heard the "man 
with the horn" play his rendition of this top 
hit and many others. This was just one of 
Council's many services to OU. As the weeks 
passed students saw Political Week, the 
Christmas Program, Mothers' Weekend, 
Campus Chest Week, hlonors and Awards 
Convocation, and many other events con- 
ducted through the student governing body. 

Council was lead by Dave White, Low- 
ell "Duke" Anderson, Mary Lou Evans, 
Laurel Fuelling, and Dave Kamchi. 




Seated: John Zimmerly, George Mitchell, George Spagno, Dean 
Maurel Hunkins, John Bowman, Pete Shimrak, Larry Lawrence, David 
Kamchl. Standing: Bob Goebler, Bob Kahan, Bob Strowser, Jim 
Schweikert, Buddy Gross. 


Change is inevitable. Progress 
isn't. But MUPB decided to make it 
so when they took a forthright 
stand this year on a very contro- 
versial issue. As a result of their 
efforts, for the first time in OU's 
history the hlomecoming queen 
was elected by the entire male stu- 
dent body. In addition, as sponsors of 
the hlomecoming festivities, they 
moved the annual parade from 
Court Street to the stadium. 

This organization, responsible for 
coordinating all men's activities 
on the OU campus, added to Betty 
and Bill Bobcat's social enjoyment 
with Registration hlop, Migration 
Day, Leadership Banquet. Aiding 
Pete Shimrak, president; were Larry 
Lawrence, John Bowman, Dave 
Kamchl, and Jack Kabat. 

'Good suggestion. Glad you brought it to us.' 

The air is hot and stifling. The tension 

grows as the discussion becomes heated: 
"But it's only proper . . ." 

"Are we here to be proper or 

"Weill! . . ." 

The debate rages. The question? — to 
wear hose on Wednesday night or not 
to wear hose on Wednesday night; 
to be inside at 10 p.m. or to be inside at 
10:30 p.m. These are the things over 
which Jon Tullis, Standards Committee 
Chairman, must tear her hair out. For all 
these questions are aired at the 
assembly meetings of Women's League, 
the women's governing body. 

In addition, the group sponsors panel 
discussions to clarify campus social 
customs for freshmen, Coed Prom, 
Housemother's Tea, and Leadership 
Recognition Service. But, mainly, they're 
our lady governors! 

First Row: Jean Zerckel, Lyn Grandston, F: j;, Grow- 
hosky, Pat Kurtz, Eleanor Fixler, Betty Schiller. Second 
Row: Dorothy Schoeni. Miss Deppen, advisor; Athena 
Armatas, Susie Turpin, Jo Midoy, Paulo Hoyne, Lou 
FHelser, Jan Tullis, Barbara Zowodo. 


The League Assennbly meet- 
ings give any OU coed a 
chance to voice opinion. 



Their song might be "hieigh-ho, hleigh- 
ho, it's off to work we go." And the 
singers wouldn't be seven dwarfs, but 36 
capable men. If ever a group of guys 
deserves a pat on the back, it's these 
members of Blue Key. 

One of the most often repeated bits of 
conversation concerning events on campus 
is, "Who's helping with this job?" 

"Blue Key.— Who else?" 

They were selected by their fraternity 
members because they ore workers. 
Also, they are scholasticolly capable and 
good leaders. This is proved by the 
list of achievements they amass throughout 
the year. Christmas time finds them 
decorating the campus. The fraternity 
pledges owe their Inter-fraternity Pledge 
Council and Queen Dance to Blue Key. 
They hove a Comic Field Day, and 
usher at convocations. 

Officers are John Klecan, Al Wapnick, 
Lee Paulson, Dick Pilot, and Chuck 

First Row: Philip Peters, Lee 
Paulson, John Klecan, Allen 
Wapnick, Dick Pilot, Chuck 
Pickering, Ellsworth Holden, Ray 
Abraham, Simon Cohen. Sec- 
ond Row: Elva Smith, John 
Mierzwa, John Meeks, John 
Gibbs, George Spagno, Ron- 
ald Hall, Lou Spiegel. Third 
Row: Chuck Carpenter, Rod 
Blahnik, John Bier, Bob Mead- 
ows. Fourth Row: Tom Fillmer. 
Frank Lee, Alex Prislopsky, Tom 
Lee, Art Aspengren, Jock Sipe. 
Jim Handley, Dave Bowman, 
Dick McQuillin, Loyal Bemiller. 


First Row: Mary Athearn, Fritz 
Wiley, Jo Miday, Barbara Za- 
wodo. Second Row: Jean Shep- 
pard. Kay Loyden, Ka.hy Dengler, 
Jo Goddord, Nancy Dean. Third 
Row: Marilyn Schuler, Laurel Fuel- 
ling, Lyn Grandstoff, Nancy Jones, 
Janice Bixler, Greta Lash, advisor; 
Doris Sponseller, Margaret Dep- 
pen, Mrs. O. A. LaFollette, ad- 



It's rather difficult to convince a con- 
firmed Republican that more than one 
political party exists. Nevertheless, ODK 
is a group of determined men who will 
not waste even the lighter part of their 
meetings. They have not stopped "working" 
on Dean Fenzel all year, although no 
apparent progress has been reported. 
But the members of this Torch Circle, 
which is formed to recognize outstanding 
leadership among senior men, will 
not be daunted in o single year. Look 
to the future men! 

They looked that way when they spon- 
sored a Sesquicentennial preview meeting 
for all campus presidents. The annual 
Torch Sing and the tapping of new members 
are also among their more serious 
undertakings. This year they played host 
for the biennial conference of ODK's 
Central Province. Jim Betts leads the 
group, along with Dave White, Asst. Dean 
Joseph Dando, and Pete Shimrok. 

Just a little bit of Paris comes to Athens 
every spring — in the form of Mortar 
Board's Parisian Book Sale at the campus 
gate. These senior honor society girls, 
selected for scholarship, leadership, 
activity and service, worked industriously on 
their Dean Irma Voigt Scholarship Fund, 
helping foreign students in their studies, 
and giving a tea and "Sesqui breakfast" 
for their alumnae. Officers are Jo 
Goddard, Kathy Dengler, Nancy Dean, 
and Kay Layden. 



First Row: Agnes Thornton. Alice Swaim, 
Ann Knoppenberger, Mary Sue LaFol- 
ette, Janet Weeks. Key Woolfitt. Jan 
Tullis, Lucile Phillips, advisor: Doris 
Plott, Lou Helser. Second Row: Edna 
Warmon, Margaret Catonzaro, Sally 
Hallof, Shirley Bobitf, Judy Brown, Rita 
Mortin, Margaret Sohlin, Mary Lou 
Evans. Patricio Cox. 

Cutler's chimes fill the air. Two men 
are ambling across the campus green. 

One says, "On the eleventh hour of the 
eleventh day of the eleventh month J-Club 
taps eleven outstanding junior men. 
You are one of these." The selected man 
has been honored for his activities on 
campus, plus maintaining a 2.5 average. 
Member J. N. Morey reports the group has 
business meetings that dispense with 
business, and discussions on philosophy, 
politics, religion, and fried squid. 
Officers are Dave White, Chester Martin, 
and Alex Prislopsky. 

"Shakers here — won't you please buy 

With that a Chimes member rushed 
up to a poor, unsuspecting male who 
was waiting to enter the football field. 
Hie paid a quarter, got a green and white 
shaker, and was all set for the game. 

Other projects of this honorary for 
sophomore women who have excelled in 
leadership, service, and scholarship 
are a party for transfer students, teas, 
and ushering at commencement. Officers 
are Jan Tullis, Kay Woolfit, Mary Sue 
LoFollette, Doris Piatt, and Jan Weeks. 


First Row: George Mitchell, 
Dick McQuillin, Dave White. 
Dick Goodrick. Second Row: 
Bill Haffner, Harry Sharp, 
Ben Bader. Lou Spiegel. Don 
Huebner, Tom Lee. Third 
Row: John Gibbs, Charles 
Frank, Art Aspengren. Jer- 
ry Kinnane, Jim Gotts. Jim 
Betts, Pete Winter, Jim Dil- 
ley, Chester Martin, Jim 
Morey, Alex Prislopsky, Dom 


First Row: Dorothy Om- 
woke, Monica Boczek, Belin- 
do Hording, Joonne Rusche, 
Helen Lehman, Hedy Henss, 
Sally Carlson, Elaine Me- 
ec, Eleanor Doiley, Marilyn 
Sleek, Marilyn Paulsen, Jane 
Carter, Joyce Furrey. Sec- 
ond Row: Gloria Rosenthal, 
Harriet Sugarman, Gail 
Beckwith, Nancy Evans, 
Jeanne Stoats, Barbara Wil- 
liams, Helen Croutcher, Ruth 
Ellen Sands, Dort Rulond, 
Elaine Lee. Fern Solzman, 
Carol Andrews, Betty And- 
erson, Ardlth McKlnlay, Nan- 
cy Christner, Diana Schultz. 


"You've got o 3.5! That's won- 
derful! Alpha Lambda Delta, 
here you come." 

This is the cry that can be heard 
in freshman dorms when second 
semester grades are out and the 
fruits of studiousness become 
apparent. Officers this year are 
Elaine Mesec, president, Sally 
Carlson, Eleanor Dailey, hiedwig 
hienss, Helen Lehman, and 
Marilyn Steck. 

Phi Eta Sigma, men's counterpart 
to Alpha Lambda Delta, is a 
reward to those freshman men 
who have attained a 3.5 cumulative 
average. With Alpha Lambda 
Delta they conduct a tea for 
freshman men and women on 
scholarship. The two also entertained 
Athens High School's National 
Honor Society students. 

Leading them are Tom Balding, 
Mike Samargya, Roger Hodley, 
and Art Vermillion. 


First Row: Dove White, Roger Hodley, 
Tom Balding, Michael Samargya, Art 
Vermillion, Leroy Martin. Second Row: 
Theo Lewis. Fred Schwortzman, Dove 
Baker, Ralph Brem. John Collahan, F. D. 
Kershner. advisor; Williom Repasky, 
Dick Gibson, Gil Erlechmon, Sanlord 
Hlmmel, Robert Shurdok, Mike Mc- 
Conn. Third Row: Robert D. DlCiocclo. 
Kenneth Burns, Charles Marr, Benjamin 
E. Boder. John Johnson, Ralph Coschig- 
nono, James E. Cox, Frank L. Daniels, 
Charles Pinney. Bill Zeh, Robert R. Mc- 
Elroy, Edward Homer. Harvey Loeb, 
Rlchord Christensen. John Dolton. Alex 


Sesquicentennials aren't the only 
things that con happen on campus to 
make someone happy. In Command 
Squadron, for example, those elite of 
of basic A.F.R.O.T.C. cadets are 
"walking on air" because at last their 
group has been accepted for the 
National Command Squadron. Since 
late in '51, when OU's division was 
founded, those "men-in-blue " have 
waited, hoped, and dreamed. Now that 
it's here, they have a near-perfect 
right to be extra happy. 

During the past two years. Command 
Squadron hasn't been inactive. Ray 
Acus' command rolled right along, 
from the Military Boll to the annual trip 
to Wright-Patterson Air Base. 

Other leaders are Art Ross, execu- 
tive officer; Bob Rodriquez, Richard 
Christensen, and Ronald Nakatsuji, 
general staff officers. 

First Row: Dick Nellls, Joe Hanno, Leroy Martin. Keith 
Gochneour, Lorry Horper, Steve Kinney. Second Row: Bill 
Griffin, A! Banholzer, Jack Nemec, Art Gibson, Darrell Mor- 
ris, Charles Burley, Bill Cloypool. Third Row: Richard Riley, 
Bud Morlock, Jon Tipton, Art Vermillion, Dave Beoto, Robert 
Post, Gordon Riclc. Fourth Row: Dove Dever, Jim Leach. 
Jock Moyer. Robert dinger, Roger Fenneman. Dick John- 


son. Fifth Row: Michael Samargyo, Don Czech, Ronald 
Roberts, Henry Roenigk. Standing: Ronald Nakatsuji, Bob 
Rodriquez, Richard Christensen, Arthur Ross, Ray Acus. 
Joseph Garvey, Bill Stone, Dale Works, Andre Sauvageot, 
Ronald Wade, Gory McCune, Dean Pratt, James Homer, 
Bob Denlson, Steve Hill, Richard Walter, Bob Roll. Dick 
Oberdier, Martin Cohn. John Callahan. B. J. Kelley, Tom 
Williams, Gordon Griffey. 



First Row: E. Martin Herbert M. Nowak, Blaine Jones, Dick Ellis, Bud Schaeffer, 
Tom Brown, Major Joseph Ferris, advisor. Second Row: Allen R. Baker. John 
Mierzwo. Jerry Kinnane, Earl Shoemaker. Fred Emblefon, Bud Davenport. Pete 
Wittich. Third Row: Richard E. Porter, Michael Freeman, Robert Livingston, 
Alan R. Williams, Art Aspengren. Richard Hornar. Lee Webb. Fourth Row: 
Tom Y. Hartley, John Wilhelm. Dole Selzer, Paul Wcchter, Jr.. Tom Cole, Al 
Carter, Frank Lee. Fifth Row: Paul McLaughlin. Don Brill, Don Shotwell. Bob 
Smith. John Blair, Gordon E. Hortzell, James A. Busch. Sixth Row: Phil Peters, 
Ben Boder, Wayne Krause. 

"Aristocracy of the air ot Ohio University, and 
aristocracy in many other important undertakings." The 
organization? Arnold Air Society, naturally. And if 
you think this vigorous outfit is a dull one that did 
nothing but attend Squadron Commander Bud Schaeffer- 
controlled meetings and listen to arid lectures on 
cloud banks and turbo-jets, you're in for a surprise. 

The John P. Robbins Squadron, named for the first 
Ohio University officer killed in World War II, maintains 
an active association with the Civil Air Patrol. They 
ore Headquarters Squadron for the second area of the 
national society, which covers six states and the 
District of Columbia, and joins several parades. 

And, in addition to this, they are co-sponsors of the 
annual Military Boll. Dull organization, indeed! 

Other officers are Tom Brown, Myron Seyerle, Dana 
Vibberts, Dick Ellis, Blaine Jones, and Herb Nowak. 


First Row: Jim Busch, Paul Mc- 
Laughlin, Jim Schweikert, Dave 
Clayton, Jesse Black, William 
Wolle, Glenn Smith, Diane Gar- 
retson, Ralph Antrim, George 
Davenport, Nevin Wiilioms, Har- 
vey Dunlap, Robert Nicholos, 
James Van Camp, Donald Koi- 
bough. Second Row: Steve Au, 
Clem Mlhoci, Robert Karbon, 
Harry Combes. William Hudson, 
Horrell Vanis, Philip Coin. James 
Sibbring, Third Row: Dick Max- 
well, Roger Humbert, Jim Craig, 
Richard Krupke, John Robbins, 
Jack Wilson, Gene Vejsicky. 

It's 6 a.m. and oil the world Is asleep — 
or all of Athens is asleep — or almost all 
of Athens is asleep. Who's breaking 
the early morning silence with a muffled 
"tromp, tromp, tromp?" No, worried 
Citizens and Students, the Red Invasion is 
not upon us. They're the men of Pershing 
Rifles going through the customary practice 
and hiking that make a crack drill team. 

They come out for the average layman 
to lead the Armed Forces Day Parade 
and form the color guard at football 
games. This group develops the highest 
ideals of the military profession and 
recognizes men with a high degree of 
military ability. 

First Row: William Weaver, Ralph Ulbrich, Chuck Dishon, 
John Clifford, Bob McCammon, Gaylen Kline, Clark Higgins, 
Bill Hommon, Dick Lembright, Bob Prother, Louis Riekert. 
Second Row: Philip Olive, Eldon Lawn. Roy Heltlond, Wen- 
dell Dillon, Gus Wolas, Phil Rees. Dick Green. Jim Jamieson, 
Don Fitzgerold. Charles Friend, Fred Treesh. Third Row: Dean 
Lucas, Ray Dovies. Richard Hunter, Roger Hadley. Don Lee, 
Jerry Knox, Don Clark, Larry Logon, Jack Strimbu. Roaer 
Pendell, Von Sauter. 


First Row: Theodore Eckert, Dick Brown, Bill McNlcol, 
Ronald Stockwell, William Perry, Tom Shollcross, Tom 
Roper, Bud Henderson, Mel Kibler, James Riffell. Se- 
cond Row: Charles Stemen, Ken Riley, Andrew Tyiek, 
Cal Kroushaar, Dean MacFodden, Charles Archbold. Vin- 
cent Rosati, Bill Hilz, Tom Bush, John Schwon. Third 
Row: Dick Kehl, Leonard Gaydor, Edward Busick, Edward 
Walters, Jason Sheppard, Rox(ord Saylor, Thomas Berly, 
Jack Tibbitts, Bob McBurney, Jim Parr, Ronald Lankford. 

First Row: Frank Lee, George Strimbu, Bill Coon. Philip 
Peters, John Cirino, William Wolfe, Jim Schweikert, James 
P. VanCamp, Hal Bolton, Robert Livingston, Nevin R. 
Williams, Robert N. Smith, Gory B. Bossin, Paul G. Mc- 
Laughlin, Dave Clayton. 


Soldiers may not like airmen, and 
airmen may look down on soldiers, 
but there is one time they agree 
to come together on common 
ground. And that's in Scabbard and 
Blade, the organization dedicated 
to developing the qualities of 
good and efficient officers, whether 
they are groundmen or air men. 
The members must also have 
leadership qualities and scholastic 

Much of their socializing is done 
at the Military Ball, which they 
co-sponsor with Pershing Rifles. 

Leading Company A-8 of Scab- 
bard and Blade this year are 
Captain James VanCamp, First 
Lieutenant Dave White, Second 
Lieutenant James Schweikert, and 
First Sergeant hial Bolton. 



Puffs of blue smoke curled gently 
around the curtains of Memorial 
Auditorium. Murky mists shaded the 
stage, and an audience sat 
wide-eyed. From behind their test 
tubes stepped the members of the 
Chemistry Society to present 
their Chemical Magic Show. Who 
said science has done away 
with superstition? 

To further the interests of chemis- 
rry, the society has sponsored 
many speakers and a field trip 
to Battelle Research Company in 
Columbus, hlolding master tubes 
are Tom Beebe, president, assisted 
by Ronald hHommon, Gordon 
Johnson, Mary Jane Kelley, and 
Mary Repor. 


If you ever see a boy with 
a huge load of engineering books, 
wearing a large pendant that 
looks like part of a railroad trestle 
bridge, you'll know he's a Tau 
Beta Pi pledge, hie has also 
written an essay and taken on 
engineering test to qualify for 
membership. The group is 
planning on award for the out- 
standing senior in engineering. 
Officers are Thomas Lee, 
president, and Mark Kalagidis, 
Louis Owen, Tom Hayne, 
Mel Baur, and Phil hlorwood. 

First Row: Mario V. Commorano, Thom- 
as F. Hayne, Memorial Kalagidis, 
Thomas Lee, Louis Owen, James Hayes, 
Robert Thorngate. Standing: Charles 
Rice, John T. Noonan, Melvin Bauer, 
Phil Harwood, A. E. Baldwin, Robert F. 



Fiijt Row: Paul Arnett, Arthur Foltz, Paul Harlomert, Tom Hayne, John Raiser, Paul 
Bandy, Hap Shamblin, Keith Gochneaur. Second Row: James Fleming, Delio Perez, 
Jumberto D'Costo, Ernest Anderson, Richard Hornar, Robert F. Kail, Mario V. Cam- 
marano, Benjamin Bader, Wayne Krause, Leroy Martin, John Zimmerly. Third Row: 
George Poffenbarger, Robert Linn, Kenneth Meade, Louis Rielert, Hal Bolton, Carl 
Brown, Dick Zelina, Hugh Watkins, Dean Shecrn. Mel Bauer, Claude Minadeo, Phil 
Norwood, Robert Graham, Al Bonholzer, George Batcho, John Dunn. Hegbeyt 
Urkofoor, Paul Wachter, Don Hart. 

Some people dream of sugar 
plums. Others fancy money and cars. 
Maybe sometimes even a pretty 
girl creeps into the picture. But 
after four or five years of haunting 
the halls of the Engineering Building, 
the OU Engineers undoubtedly 
dream of nothing but slide rules and 
the figures associated with them. 

If so, their dreams came true 
ot their Engineer's Ball this year. 
A huge, moveable slide rule was 
the center for their decorations. 
They hod on open house for high 
school seniors, and mode exhibits 
for National Engineers' Week. 
Officers of OU's branch of the Ohio 
Society of Professional Engineers 
are: Mario Cammorano, Benjamin 
Bader, Richard hHarner, and 
Wayne Krause. 


Firsr Row: Don Anderson, Jerry Glovin, Robert Wendt, Neil Stroth, 
Richard Daly, Second Row: Edgar Canfield, Herald Brown, Warren 
Harmon, Ronald Daly, David Long, Harry Holzinger, David Borth- 
olow, Frank Reynolds. Third Row: Robert Elseo, Marcus Albright, 
John Young, Don Stringer, William Clift, Joe Eachus, Bill Philobaum. 


The annual Christmas party, 
picnics, and trips to local industries 
sparked the Sesquicentennial 
year of the Industrial Arts Club. 
Students from local schools were 
given an opportunity to see 
demonstrations and discuss problems 
v^ith the future industrial arts 
instructors at their open house. 

Officers are Ronald Daly, presi- 
dent; Warren hiarmon, vice presi- 
dent; hlorry hHolzinger, secretary; 
David Long, treasurer; Ed Canfield, 
reporter; and Donald Perry, advisor. 

In commenting on the human in- 
terest aspect of the American So- 
ciety of Mechanical Engineers, 
Chairman John Noonan reports 
that "nothing human ever happens 
at our meetings." Apparently they 
believe in being consistent with their 

Nevertheless, they did break the 
bonds of the "mechanically" minded 
when they took their field trips, met 
to discuss problems, see movies, and 
hear lectures concerning their field, 
and attended the regional con- 
ference at Wayne University. 

Other officers are hfarold Bolton, 
vice chairman; Al Magyar, secre- 
tary; and Ben Bader, treasurer. 

m iiiiiic 

, T 1 







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t \ ' l"^ V^j^^mIhh 

^■u^Bv^ /^H|)H 1 










First Row: John T. Noonan, L. F. Hicks, advisor. Second Row: 
Charles Rice, Al Boillle, Jerry Baker, Alan Magyar, Hoi Bolton, 
Benjamin E. Boder, Robert Romanelio, Hugh Wotklns, Jim Zebrow- 
ski. Third Row: Thoburn Kelley, Donald Hart, Robert Jocks, Ernest 
Anderson, Edward W. Hopkins, Kenneth D. Meade, Wayne R. 
Krause, Jose Preclodo, James O. Linn, John W. Miller. 



First Row: John Raiser, Dello J. Perez, Samuel B. Elliott, Mario V. 
Cammorano, Irvin P. Badger, E. H. Goylord, Paul Arnett, Joe 
Griffin, Jumberto G. D'Costa, Don Evans. Second Row: William 
Lynn Poller, Jock L. Von Lear, James A. Fleming, Mel Bauer, 
George Botcho, Robert Frederick, Phil Harwood, Louis Listermann, 
Herman Silblger, Earl Scyoc, Herbert Zlckofoos, John Sack. 

It's a baby organization 
with very definitely grown-up 
ideas. The American Society 
of Civil Engineers was started 
last year to provide oppor- 
tunity for further development 
in the field, and for beginning 
professional associations. 

The big event this year was 
attendonce at the North Cen- 
tral Conference of student 
chapters at Cincinnati. 

President Paul Arnett heads 
the group, along with Mario 
Cammorano, Sam Elliott, and 
Joe Griffin. 


Seated: Jane Roseberry, Dietz Dengler, Jone 
Langford, Shirley Phares. Standing: Karen Erd- 
mann, Shirley Stork, Peg Polley. Kate McKemie. 




"Poison Ivy, Poison Ivy," rang the theme 
song of eleven girls as they hiked back to- 
ward campus. But despite it all, the outlook 
was pleasant for them. These members of 
Women's Recreation Association had their 
cabin all cleaned and were ready to plan 
their yearly program of overnight outings, 
play days, square dances, and awards 

This year's big events were the Buckeye 


First Row: Shirley Babitt, Joyce Schoenberger, Jackie 
Plent, Beryl Hannon, Jean Finzel, Jane Herbert, Char- 
lotte LaTourette. Second Row: Betty Lou Schiller, Dorty 
Spechalske, Myra Kemp, Kate McKemie, Shirley Sidle, 

Jeanne Kraushoar. 


First row standing: Shirley Guislnger, Sue Clark, 
Joyce Bachtis, Myro Kemp, Lu Stouffer, Mary Ber 

Field Hockey Association tournament and a nard. Sue Howley. Second row standing: Barb 
f ^1 f I XL Zupko, Nancy Philp, Pat Woods, Dorty Spechalske, 

picnic tor the treshmen women. I he group ^^^^ Reinker 

"fosters true sportsmanship and furthers in- 
terest in wholesome recreation activities." 


First row: Joyce Bachtis, Joyce Schoenberger. 
Second row: Dietz Dengler, Myro Kemp, Mary 
Lee Boneli, Jan Moore, Pat Woods, Joan Miller. 


First Row: Nancy Von DerWerl, Pat 
Woods, Charlotte LaTourette, advisor; 
Carmen Colebank. Second Row: Vicki 
Krohn, Donna Riegler, Mary Ann Kinsello, 
Dorty Spechalske, Myra Kemp, Nancy 
Philp, Shirley Bobitt, Mary Bernard, Sue 


To "glow" with enthusiasm is fine, 
but to glow because of sunburn is not 
so pleasant, as the Tennis Club mem- 
bers can testify. Sunburn and sore 
arms identify them when spring prac- 
tice begins. But the inward glow 
of gaining entrance in the Ohio 
Women's Intercollegiate Tennis Tour- 
nament offsets any outside shine. The 
tournament was held here last year. 

Spurring them on is President 
Georgia Trokos, with other officers 
Irmo hlussmon, Jean Kohn, Vicki 
Francis, and Marilyn Rassie. 

First Row: Irma Hussmon, Jean Kahn, Georgia 
Trakas, Marilyn Rossis. Victoria Francis. Second 
Row: Betty Kovocs, Jone Remley, Peggy Polley, 
Mary Ann Robatin, Patricia Synan, Phyllis Logsdon, 
Nancy Wones, Barb Darling, Corole Folk. 


First Row: Jim Barkdull, Pete Wolf, Homer Hunt, Tom Asconi 
John Copello, Ron Foliano, Bob Penrod, Sam Greiner. Second 
Row; Jim Leonard, Dan Lechner, Horry Kessel, Ron Weaver, 
Dick England, Lou Sowchik, Mike Henry, John Bier. Tom Rich- 
mond, Larry Long. 

First Row: Bill Lagonegro, Frank 
Underwood. Leon Wilson, Charles 
Wilson, Dave Arcangel, Jim 
Laughlin. Donald Seymour, Paul 
Cowen. lom Lee, Duke Anderson. 
Second Row: Chuck Bell, Tom 
Hartley, Dick Smoil, John Botuch- 
is. Bob Bloom, Phil Nye, Howard 
Hoehn, Chick McBride, Dick Mur- 
phy, Jim Betts, Bill Frederick, Bill 
Hoffner, Ted Jackson. Bob Strow- 
ser. Lorry Lawrence. Dick Olstein 
Glen Romanek, Harold Dougherty, 
Bob Boucher, Bob Wren, odvisor. 


"Hi, there, Dad!"— Dad's Day . . . "Rah! 
Rah! Rah!" — the pep roily . . . then comes the 
"Varsity 'O' Follies" . . . It's Vorsity "O," the 
spirit of university life spelled with o great big 
O, good fellowship, and clean sportsmanship. 

These men, who hove earned their "O" 
in varsity athletics, also sponsor the Home- 
coming dance every other year. 

Officers ore Jim Betts, president; Bob 
Boucher, secretary; Duke Anderson, treasurer; 
and Walt Bednorsky, chairman of initiations. 

It Is only a matter of seconds between the 
high diving board and the water surface. On 
the night of Finnette initiation these seconds 
were filled with shouts of their slogan, which 
hod to be completed before the big splash 
made by each girl breaking the surface. Tor- 
rents of words, as well as torrents of water, 
ran rampant that evening. 

Finnettes joined Dolphin Club to stage an 
annual water show and a special swim show 
for high school students. Vicki Krohn is presi- 
dent, with Carol Jurenek, Lino Cline, and Ann 
Bogardus completing the roster of officers. 


Seated on board; Janet Greve, Lino 
Klein. Bev Black. Dotty Hoffeld. Nan 
Childs, Borbora Schmuck, Alice Bart- 
mer, Pat Finlen, Bernetto Close, Mor- 
gene Gilson. Standing behind front 
row: Betty McBane, Gail Stiles, John 
Baker, Eieonor Holl, Barbara Mor- 
gan, Annette Bogardus. Other stand- 
ing row: Ann McMillen, Corol Lee 
Myers, Justine Anderson, Marilyn 
Horig. Judith Holmes, Norma Brandt. 
On ladder seated: Barb Finlen, Carol 
Folk, Tish Corbin, Liz Morris. Front 
Row; Carol Jurenek, Vlcki Krohn, 
Joyce Bochtis, Josn Buzzard, Rita 


First Row: Joan Niermon, Shirley Guisinger, Helen Fleischer, Jane 
Herbert, Patricio Bolrd, Corinne Peters, Pot Smith. Kay Manual, 
advisor; Jeanne Fell, Beverly Sommerfeld. Second Row; Belinda 
Stouffer, Karen Erdmonn, Mickey Wilson, Betty Corwln, Shirlee 
Ryan, Rosemary Giuffre, Beth Abbott, Alice Sutkoitis, Morlene 
Davis, Nancy Smith, Peggy Stanford, Anne Hubbard, Gail Barton. 
Third Row; Mary Jo Nelson, Nancy Wilson, Betty Snow, Janet Ruxer. 

A young gentleman v/as seated among many 
spectators at the natatorium. The water rippled 
gently with the graceful, synchronized movement 
of twenty pairs of arms. The talkative young man 
didn't realize the rest of the audience was hushing. 
His voice carried over the muffled din. 

"Man! What kind of bait do you use to catch 
fish like that!" 

The ensuing general laughter was great enough 
to result in one red face that day. 

The thing that prompted his remark was the 
Dolphin Club, performing in their annual water 
show. Their exhibit of synchronized swimming and 
water ballet is designed to stimulate campus-wide 
interest in swimming and diving. 

The Dolphins sponsor a swimming party for the 
OU Varsity swim team. The men do water ballet 
and have races. They usually lose the races, but 
win the Dolphins! Officers are Pot Boird, Jane 
Herbert, Shirley Guisinger, and Pat Smith. 


First Row: Shirley Mateer, Carol An- 
thony, Vera Estee, George Curnutte. 
Eleanor Andaloro, Maria Zerkowifz, 
Sydney Clark, Eloise Rousch. Second 
Row: Dea Roe Dunn, Ruth Gilbert, 
Floyd Berke, Jack Greenwold, Lois 
Schneider, Janet Fitzgerald. Jim Rat- 
cliff. Guy Schrickel, Joan Swortz. 
Third Row: Bill Smith. Tom Smith, 
Marion Robinson. Curt Herring, Bar- 
bora Morrow, Okey Cook, Richord 
Hoblitzell, Betty Snow, Phyllis Mad- 
den. Sandy Reltmon, Pete Kontos, 
Fred Attanosio, Cliff Meints, odvisor. 


Occasionally o girl walks across the 
campus in blue jeans and a T-shirt. All 
those who see her coming veer away from 
her path because she is carrying a fencing 
foil. Then there are those fellows who wake 
up in the morning with their hands covered 
with cuts and bruises. They tell their room- 
mates and friends that they were involved 
in Q fencing duel the night before. 

Don't be fooled. The girl isn't danger- 
ous and the other fellows in the duel aren't 
dead. They just belong to the Ohio Univer- 
sity Fencing Club, which persuades girls 
to switch from hot-pins to fencing foils. This 
is in the form of encouragement of amateur 

Following the German tradition, some 
of the more capable members of the club 
fence with sabres, which are heavier. 

Among the activities are tournaments 
and a fencing clinic in Columbus. 

Scaramouche probably began this way. 



Each year Campus Religious Council 
conducts an emphasis program which in- 
cludes convocations, speakers, and discus- 
sion groups for the benefit of the entire stu- 
dent body. This year it was United Nations 
Week, sponsored in conjunction with Inter- 
national Club and Campus Affairs Com- 

The council also plans a mid - week 
chapel in Music Hall each Wednesday and 
a weekly religious radio program over 
WOUI. Officers of this group, which co- 
ordinates the efforts of religious organiza- 
tions, are Virginia Fogg, Don Davis, Marilyn 
Bowers, and Art Aspengren. 

First Row: Don Davis, Virginia Fogg, Morilyn Bowers. Second Row: 
Alice Swaim, George Poffenbarger, Barbara des Lauriers, Frances 
Nevins, Don Riechers, Ginny Stoner. Ramon Dunlope, Beverle Mc- 
Kenzie, Dove Beofo, Randall Phillips, The Reverend Edwin Eshelman, 
Morguerite Appel, advisor. Third Row: Ray Abraham, D. J. Beckert, 
odvisor; Doris Roth, George Droch. Gordon Johnson, Robert Scott, 
Shirley Ann Stocker, Ruth Ellen Sands, Edith Wray. advisor; Erma 
Anderson, advisor; Ronald Rothmon, Winnie Soxon. Jim Dilley, 
James Cox. 


Founded in 1949, the Canterbury 
Association is a movement of Episcopal 
and Orthodox students. Its purpose is 
to strengthen the Christian commitment 
of students who ore within the church 
and to present Christianity In a mature 
manner to the unchurched. In addition 
to religious activities, the group meets 
for supper and discussion Sunday eve- 
nings and has various social functions. 

Charles Lochory Is president of 
the organization. Other officers Include 
David Bowman, Greta Greenwood, 
Roger Swordson, and Mary Lou Ane- 
wolt. The Reverend Phil Porter, Jr., Is 
an advisor for Canterbury Association. 

First row: Frances Nevins, Rosolind Hull, Judy Ewell, Alice York, 
Judy Buswink. Second Row: The Reverend Phil Porter, Jr., Barbara 
Henry, Lou Anewolt, Janet Zebold, Mary Sanborn. Joanne Rusche, 
Beryl Hannon, Marion Stinchecum, Shirley Matthews, Chuck Loch- 
ory. Third Row: Evangelos Kofou, Mai Rabbey, George Perpin- 
ias, Jim Chaffee, Tom Hughes, Dove Henry, George Cooper, 
George Poffenbarger, Bill Fischback, Nick Gabriel. Dove Dieterly, 
Don Williams, Takis Lymberopoulos, George B. Mitchell, Dave Bow- 


Wesley Players depict a bit of "way bacic when,' 

Cotton skirts and plaid shirts! 



Going away to school is a rather frightening 
experience at first. Everything is new, and there 
ore so many thing to do and join! you recog- 
nize that not only the educational aspect, but also 
the social and spiritual ones can be found here. 

Wesley Foundation fulfills the need of 
Methodist preference students for a spiritual educa- 
tion. Its many activities — monthly parties, open 
houses, vespers, retreats, and speakers — also 
afford a friendly comradeship that takes away 
the formal atmosphere. Talent development 
is fostered through the Wesley Players and the 
Wesley Choir, which took a tour during Easter 
vacation. Officers are Art Aspengren, Tom Hein- 
lein, Patty Yates, Clarence Mackey. The Rever- 
ends John M. Versteeg and Edwin 
Eshelman guide the group. 



Celebrating their twenty-fifth anniversary on this cam- 
pus, the members of Kappa Phi had a full year. For the 
first time they sponsored a three day "Marriage Confer- 
ence." With o membership now exceeding 175, they pro- 
vided big sisters for girls at the children's home, hod Christ- 
mas and Easter project meetings, and helped sponsor a 
missionary in Pakistan. 

On the social side, the Methodist group held an An- 
niversary Party and a Pinata Party. Officers are Mary 
Atheorn, Ellie f(omyata, Mary LaFollette, Janet Corn, 
Moralynn Purdy, Llewellyn Robe, Sue Watson, and Joci 


sne ever m 

First Row: Janet Weeks, 
Marilyn Paulsen, Pot Ben- 
nett, Mary Sue LaFollette, 
Doris Piatt, Beverly Chain, 
E. Llewellyn Robe. Second 
Row: Janet Corn, Sue Perk- 
ins, Marlene Davis, Barbara 
Defenbaugh, Elaine Drees- 
sen. Eleanora Komyati, 
Mary Athearn, Lois Moore, 
Fritz Wiley, Edna Warman. 


First Row: Carl Sims, advisor:' Edward Warren. 
Second Row: Hugh Gillilon, Ned, E. Fogle, Ellsworth 
Holden, A. S. Bowling advisor: The Reverend Ed- 
win F, Eshelman. Third Row: Richard Robe, Robert 
Chapman, Charles M. Wilson, James A. Haenel. 
Richard E. Lewis, Scotty Mason., Jr., Dave Muffler, 
Jim Tolbert. 

Each month the Methodist Church base- 
ment serves as o setting for weekly meetings 
and social functions of Sigma Theta Epsilon, 
the religious organization for men of Meth- 
odist preference. 

Winning the intramural football champ- 
ionship was a big achievement for these 
men this year. The annuo! spring sweet- 
heart dance climaxed a busy schedule, 
which included a regional conference here. 

Founded at OU in 1934, STE strives 
to organize life around good, Christian 
ideals. President Ellsworth hlolden led the 
group along with other officers hlugh Gilli- 
lon, Dick Robe, Jim hlaenol, Dave Muffler, 
Jim Tolbert, and Chuck Wilson. 


First Row: Ronald Brandon, Lee Wurster, Carl Baker, Zeryl Ashcroft, William Butler, 
Gerald Wiblin, Ronald Chrisley, David Mclntyre, Keith Johnson, Roy Turk, Hap 
Shamblin. Second Row: Bill Robinette, John A. Raiser, Verrlll W. Barnes, Charles 
W. Topper. Bob G. Gardner, Neal E. Hearn, Carmen A. Frogole, Richard HIaves, 
Roland HIaves, Keith Tron. Thomas Bush. Robert English. Third Row: Clair Kissel, 
Gerry Dinger, Randall Phillips, Hubert J. Fllusch, Robert Neff, Barry Nouts. Ronald 
Davis, Gaylen Kline, Donald Hesson, Mitsuo Nokoniishi, Donald Quinn, Paul Bandy, 
Carl Drake. Clarence Mackey, Donald Santee. William Kistler. Bernard Hickman, 
Kenneth Fisher, Ed Jones, Bill Gill. 


Front Row: Carol Lee Myers, Janet Payne, 
Peggy Roub, Bill Waller, Bob Emmons, Mrs. 
James Cox, James Cox, John Mitchell, 
George Sands. Second Row: Janet Maxon, 
Phyllis Madden, Marllin Hall, Phyllis Peterson, 
Anno Conaway, Dorothy Bloha, Mono Tryon, 
Mory Lee Schupp, Shirley Ann Stocker, Mar- 
ilyn Woods, Larry Thornton. Third Row: 
Ernest Anderson, Eleanor Ewing, Larry Wert, 
Jim Dilley, Fred Treesh, Nancy Kress, Joanne 
Sylvester, David Kurtz. Yashuko Tsuchihashi, 
Mary Louise Evans, Alice Lee Wright. Fourth 
Row: Sally Synan, Jerry Bishop, Georgia 
Thomsen, Juanita Hill, Fred Stehr, Carol Ger- 
wig, Judith Salthouse, Jean Boefticher, Ruth 
Ellen Sands, Janet Boulis, William Barger, 
Bob Heidler, Larry Loyd. Fifth Row: Fred 
Kuckuck, Dick Green, Anne Downing, Bill Tay- 
lor, Eleanor Dailey, Elmiro Loyogue, Clarence 
Parker. The Reverend Chet Marquis, Don 

Work can be fun. That is what some 
of the Westminster boys have learned as 
a result of their weekly Sunday suppers 
and the remodeling of the Westminster 
hiouse. For Sunday suppers they are made 
to wear aprons and do lots of potato peel- 
ing. Unfortunately, many cut fingers can be 
found. Dishpan hands are becoming 
common, too, for there are dishes to be 

This industrious group spent 12 hours 
tiling one room alone in their house. 
Besides remodeling, they helped in serv- 
ices at old-age homes and small churches 
that cannot afford full-time pastors. 
They entertained Hillel Foundation with 
a wiener roost, and were hosts at the 
Annual Leadership Training Conference. 

Officers of the Presbyterian sponsored 
group are Don Davis, Patsey Peters, Nita 
hiill, and Fred Stehr. 


First Row: Juanita Hill. Don Davis. The Reverend 
Chet Marquis, director; Fred Stehr. Second Row: 
Charles Frank, Jim Dillev. JoAnne Lorter, Anne 
Downing, Bob Lafollette, Jim Cox. 


Student participation was one of the 
main features of tHillel this year. They con- 
ducted services, even giving the sermons. 
Included in the program was the hiillel For- 
um, which helped to further religious educa- 
tion and appreciation of religious values. 
Channukkah and Purim Dances were also 
held. Officers are Ron Rothman, Gary Bas- 
sin, Elva Kaufman, Malcolm Klaiman, Gloria 
Rosenthal, Thelma Kaufman. 

Firsl P ., .. ; . Feldhan, Sandy Asnien, Marilyn SI(olnik, 
Lenny Ganek, Elva Kaufman. Second Row: Mai Klaiman, 
Gary Bossin, Harriet Sugormon, Ron Rothman, Gloria 
Rosenthal, Larry Mahrer, Gill Erlichmon, Rabbi Lichtenberg. 


First Row: Al Miller. Al Ranen, Dan Roth, Fred Schwartzmon. Second 
Row: Ron Rothman, Rabbi Lichtenberg, Marilyn Abromson, Harriet 
Sugormon. Third Row: Bea Smiley, Joan Feldhan, Winnie Saxon, 
Sol Gordon, Thelma Heim, Elvo Kaufman, Rochelle Levanthal, Larry 
Mahrer. Second Row on Steps: Marilyn Skoinik, Harriet Krosin, 
Judy Gorber. Fourth Row: Gloria Rosenthal. Sandy Asnien, Sondra 
Horwitz, Harry Rosen, Gil Erlichmon, Don Model, Rita Frieler, Eileen 
Gerdy. Fifth Row: Faye Broido, Gary Bossin, Jim Leon, Mol Klai- 
man. Sixth Row: Lorry Prigosin, Lawrence Steinsopir, Lenny Ganek, 
Sandy Reitman. 


Front Row: Jane Mechling, Nancy Kress, Kay Woolfitt, Shirley Ann Stocker, 
Georgia Trokas. Joyce Osborn, Bess Ann Earenfight, Marilyn Woods. Mono 
Tryon. Second Row: Martha Rauschenberger, Mimi Farmer, Betsy Johnson, 
Jean Boetticher, Judy Wolff, Dorothy Crafts, Trudy Thomsen, Phyllis Logsdon, 
Marilyn Steck, Mary Louise Evans. Third Row: Bobs Svoboda. Carol Gerwig, 
Judith Salthouse, Margie Chambers. Phyllis Peterson, Pamela Walz, Mary Jane 
Hawn, Marilyn Hall, Sandy Loche. Morgene Gilson, Sue Robeson, Janice 
Moore. Fourth Row: Sarah Jonusz. Joan Niermon, Alice Anne Leist, Joy Butter- 
worth, Bette Von Buskirt, Carol Steuernagel, Suzanne Stonsbury, Sue William- 
son. Retto Semons, Juanito Hill, Eleonor Ewing, Chloe Woodard. 


The women's branch of Westmin- 
ster Foundation, this Presbyterian 
sponsored organization spends most 
of its time with the needy children 
of the community. A "Yellow Rose" 
pledge tea and a wiener roast are 
among their activities. Officers ore 
Kay Woolfitt, Bess Earenfight, Joyce 
Osborn, Shirley Stocker, Georgia 
Trokos, Sarah Janusz. 


Each week members of the Christian 
Science Organization met to discuss the 
problems they encountered in their col- 
lege affairs. The year's program included 
picnics, outings, and a lecture by a noted 
member of the Board of Lectureship of 
the Ivlother Church. Officers are Dave 
Beato, John Jewett, and Warren Worth- 

First Row: Marlene von Delden, Warren Worthley, John 
Jewett. Marcia Segesman. Second Row: Shirley Redding, 
Dove Beato, John Sommers, Donna Mack. 


Front Row: Blllie Heldman, Ken Heichel, Erika Uhl, Lito Meints, Marilyn 
Isch. Nancy Warren, Jean Zerckel, Carolyn Isch, Ginny Stoner. Second 
Row: Gordon Johnson, Laurel Fuelling. Lynn Yurick, Henry Roenick, Don 
Rlechers, pastor; Roman Scholtz, Robert Wendt, Ross Paulson. 


Religion is discussed over Cokes. 

Each Sunday night members of the Lutheran 
Students Association meet to discuss various topics 
and to hear talks given by faculty members. The 
evening's program is expanded every fourth Sunday 
to include a fellowship supper prepared by the stu- 
dents themselves. 

Socializing was done at several Friday night 
parties. An innovation this year was the organization 
of morried couple's group. As a part of their service 
work, the association gave a hlolloween party for 
children of the Athens Children's hHome. 

Marilyn Bowers wielded the president's gavel, 
assisted by officers Clifford Meints, Eloise Rousch, 
and June Swingle. 


First Row: Ruth Murdoch, Roselie Thomp- 
son. Ann Mack, Martha Purdin, Marilyn 
Vickers, Barbara Cormichael, Shirley 
Todd, Donna Ingram. June Noland. 
Roberta Bay. Janice Roush, Harriett 
Berry. Second Row: Betty Roynor, Shir- 
ley Frazler, Corinne Clutter, June Steele, 
Rita Nojonen, Lisbeth Koskinen, Ruth 
Valentine, Sarah Hull, Ha Pickens, Paul- 
ine Fierce, Shirley Trainee, Jonis Dean, 
Norma Bennett. 


"Service to the church" is the motto of 
Koppo Beta, and the girls carry it out 
every Sunday by operating a nursery dur- 
ing church hours. They also assist the 
secretary by doing clerical duties. 

Group officers ore Shirley Todd, June 
Steele, Ruth Murdock, and Norma Bennett. 
Reverend J. B. Maffett is pastor of Kappa 

"Ye of the salt of the campus" is the 
theme around which the Baptists built 
their program this year. Sponsoring group 
conferences and issuing a monthly paper, 
"The Disbach," were two of their main 

Leading the group are Virginia Arnold, 
Don Williams, hiarriett Berry, and Ken- 
neth Meade. George A. Droch is advisor. 


First Row: Betty Roynor, Ruth Mur- 
dock, Jonis Dean, Clarabel Owen, 
Harriett Berry, June Noland. Second 
Row: Shirley Frozier, Frieda Buer, 
Don Williams , Virginia Arnold, Har- 
old Brown, Ellen Fogle. Ilo Pickens, 
Dick Cormichael, Corinne Clutter, 
Mortha Purdin, Third Row: Morlene 
Rumbaugh, Marilyn Borden, Normo 
Folio, Judi Wolfe, Sarah Schramm. 
Donna Ingram. Ruth Valentine, Al- 
bert Holtsberry, Ron Ginger, Louis 
L. Owen, George A. Droch. Fourth 
Row: Richord Hornor, Charles Marr, 
Art Vermillion. Bill Philabaum. 



'^f-il* ^vftf ^« Is*. 







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BBBBK"^" '" 



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First Row Seated: Beverly Sommerfetd, Barbara Haraslmik, Patricia 
Josten, Martina Josten, Jeon Delargy, Margaret Catanzaro, Joy 
Grill, Dello Greco, Doris Roth, Florence Watson. Second Row Seat- 
ed: The Reverend Michael Dillon, Roy Abraham, Ralph F. Beckert, 
advisor. First Row Standing: Mary Ann Adams, Mary Louise Riepen- 
hoff, Patricia Ley, Lorry Mencin, Nancy Hughes, Lorrie Girsch, 
Rose Marie Magyar, Catherine Serbin, Elaine Skrepich, Patricia 
Smith, Ann Rowan. Second Row Standing: Florence Eppele, Rose- 
mary Smiraldo, Pat Tomka, Nan Childs, Bernice Huber, James Waltz, 
Charles Waltz, Patricia Rose, Alice Bartmer, Marilyn Harig, Mar- 
ietta Lotter, Pat Catanzaro. Third Row: Tom Griffin, Joe Louis, 
Len Gaydor, Ed Busick, James Hertel, Charles Catolano, Kenneth 
Chiara, George Ina, Don Rielle, William Hilz, Thomas Taylor, Jerry 
Roiney, John Maley, Louis Bodnar, Herb Folios. 


"Cor ad cor loquitur" — Heart 
speaks to heart. This is the keynote to the 
purpose of Newman Club, on organiza- 
tion devoted to the spiritual, moral, and 
social betterment of Catholic students. 

Newman Club's biggest events this 
year included a Weekend Retreat, on 
Italian spaghetti supper, an apologetic 
series during Lent, social dances, and 
communion breakfasts. 

The Reverend Jon B. Kish serves as 
chaplain for the group. The student lead- 
ers of Newman Club are Roy Abraham, 
president; Margaret Catanzaro, vice- 
president; Tom Keone, treasurer; Martina 
Josten, corresponding secretary; and 
Jean Delargy, recording secretary. 

■awMaurn ,■ ■ r^MmmK^M 

ij^^^m i «^^^-^ - 


First Row: Tony Olenek Wayne Welmer, John Sinclair, Dick Snide 
Diet Hart, Andrew Tylelt. Gerord Guenther, Guy DiPlacido, Arnold 
DeCioccio, Robert DeCioccio. Second Row: Kathleen Sauer, Connie 
Elsasser, Elaine Mesec, Judy Lacey, Joan Perpor, Lois Schneider, 
Mario Zerkowitz, Helen Hudecek, Barbara Zupko, Pot Joblonski, 
Phyllis Sielotycki, Rosemarie Zoldak, Terry Synek. Third Row: Suz- 
anne Colbert, Dotty Brozovich, Pat Golene, Diane Corcelli, Edwa 
Lou Travis, Ann Ziegler, Jeanne Hackett, Mary K. Nee. Charlotte 
Schwimmer, Patricia Williams, Catherine Boccabella, Dolores Li- 
berati, Toni Hauer. Fourth Row: Carol Mash, Esther Petlowany, 
Helen Koehler, Marge Groves, Carolyn Bussion, Charlotte Pastor, 
Elizabeth Baggerly, Doris Kubes, Dorothy Mohan, Barbara Krone, 
Jane Poser, Sheila Sorge. Fifth Row: Elmer Cravens, Steve Beolko, 
E. John Chiondussi. 



Front Rov/: Mary Ellen Woldeck, Lou Helser, Joyce Schoenberger, 
Sharon Gamwell, Marilyn Paulsen. Second Row: Carol Jurenek, 
Erma Anderson, advisor; Beo Gordon, Mary Anne Troup, Judy 
Brown, Kay Layden, Shirley Monn, Edith Wray, advisor; Joan B, 
Miller. Standing: Joan Nlernnan, Ginny Huerlcamp, Ruth Ellen Sands, 
Joan Kritzell, Ann Knoppenberger, Sylvia Polhamus, Shirley Stocker. 

New freshman women aren't allowed 
to feel insignificant and alone — the YWCA 
sees to thot. It officially welcomes them to 
the campus and introduces them to new 
friends at its annual First Nighter Party. 
Even in the summer the girls keep busy writ- 
ing to incoming freshmen to tell them about 
college life. 

Among the many other activities of 
this service organization ore Prep Follies, 
Thanksgiving and Christmas services, and 
a recognition service for its members. Judy 
Brown, Mary Anne Troup, Kay Layden, and 
Shirley Mann are YWCA officers. 

Registration comes, and you need two 
more books. You check at Logan's and the 
College Book Store. The bill would be 
$10.25. You have $8.50. It's a familiar 
story with only one answer — the YMCA 
Book Exchange. 

At Memorial Auditorium students can 
trade in their old books and buy used ones 
at greatly reduced prices. Additional ser- 
vices of this group are the sponsoring of o 
freshman camp and interdenominational 
campus-wide Christmas and Easter services. 

Robert Scott, Art Vermillion, Gerry 
Dinger, Art Pullon, Barry Nauts, and Chester 
Miller are officers of YMCA. 

Center: Clarence Parker, William Perry, James Kelly, Roll Zerges, 
John Watson, Chester Miller. Second Row: Ralph Ulbrick, Roderick 
Ondis, Stan Ulland, Barry Nauts, Art Vermillion, Robert Scott, Gerry 
Dinger, Bill Philobaum, Art Pullon, Rich Peters, Rick Schwaim. 



First Row: Janet Miller, Marlyn Swat- 
zel, Sandy Comstock, Irene Dahmer, 
Martha Dee Morrison, Patty Yates. 
Second Row: Edna Warmon. Mary 
Bartheiemy, Virginia Fogg, Jean Lee, 
Ruth-Ellen Stone, Marjorie Groh, 
Marcia Coburn. Third Row: Car- 
ol Rice, Sidney Heldman, Sarah 
Schramm, Grace Morley advisor; 
Patricia Hort. 

The works of contemporary American 
composers were given very satisfying treat- 
ment tkils year at the American Music Con- 
cert presented by Sigma Alpha Iota and 
Phi Mu Alpha. This was the most important 
event of these two national music fraterni- 

SAI celebrated its thirtieth year on this 
campus with a Charter Day, which was 
attended by many alumnae. Phi Mu Alpha 
was founded here that some year, in 1924. 

The concerted aims of these two groups 
is to advance the development of music in 
America and to promote understanding and 
musical progress among its members. SAI 
officers are Mary Bartheiemy, Edna War- 
man, Jean Lee, Marlyn Swatzel, Patty Yates, 
Sydney hHeldman, and Ruth-Ellen Stone. Ted 
Stuart, Dave Noble, Chuck Frank, John 
Ruff, Roy Barrick, and Allan Zinn are the 
leaders of Phi Mu Alpha. 


Front Ro«/: Mcrlyn G. Ross. Allan Zinn, P. L. Peter- 
son, director; Ted Stuart. Charles Frank. John Ruff, 
Ray Barrick. Second Row: William Lockwood, 
Norm Lanning, Fred Meek, Bill Gill. Marv Yerkey. 
John Mitchell, Richard Judson, Gilbert Wamsley. 

Every Tuesday and Thursday afternoons 
passers-by and neighbors of Music hiall con 
hear the blended voices of the Ohio Univer- 
sity Men's Glee Club ringing from within. 

And these grueling, yet enjoyable prac- 
tice sessions, directed by Dr. Philip Peterson, 
have certainly paid off for the group. In 
addition to their regular Christmas and 
Spring concerts, this year they went on tour. 

A four day jaunt between semesters 
kept President Jerry Stought, Business Man- 
ager Dave Lucas, Librarian Allen Zinn, and 
the entire Glee Club on their musical toes. 
The group traveled to Cleveland, Youngs- 
town, Pittsburgh, and Washington, D. C, 
where they sang at high school concerts and 
especially for Ohio University Alumni As- 
sociations in those cities that they visited. 



It was concert night, and pretty young 
ladies in light, frothy formals were hustling 
about behind the curtains. On a table in 
one of the dressing rooms was a flower box 
addressed to Miss Evangeline Merritt, direc- 
tor of the Women's Glee Club. 

She hastened to slip off the ribbon and 
draw forth the cord within the box. It was 
written in a soft, flowing hand by one of her 
feminine lovelies. 

". . . and we promise to sing with our 
guts in it tonight!" 

And that's what they have to do for 
Miss Merritt. She's determined to get "feel- 
ing" and "spirit" into Glee Club perform- 
ances, even if it takes foot stamping and 
snorting, jumping onto the table, or simply 
yelling at the girls to "put your guts into it!" 
But the ones who have strong enough con- 
stitutions to stick it out love her for it. They 
give a Christmas and Spring Concert. Of- 
ficers are Mary Barthelemy, Mary Nelson, 
and Dot Schoeni. 




"Where words fail, music speaks." 
These could hove been the sentiments of 
Dr. Ernst von Dohnonyi, eminent composer, 
conductor, and pianist, when he con- 
ducted the Ohio University Symphony 
Orchestra in the premier performance of 
his "American Rhapsody," dedicated to 
Ohio University and to President Baker 
for the Sesquicentennial. The orchestra, 
under conductors Deforest Ingerham and 
Karl Ahrendt, presents two annual concerts. 
Officers are Ray Barrick, John Ruff, Sidney 
hieldman, hielen Lehman, and Ted Stuart. 





Neither snow, rain, heat, gloom, 
nor night can stop these couriers 
sf melodious harmony as they march 
valiantly for Ohio University. 
Indeed, it is a rare situation when 
a band is forced to refrain from its 
half-time show because of climatic 
conditions. Yet one gets a thrill 
by just watching a band maneuver 
grow from a sketch on paper into 
the actual performance as it pro- 
cedes down the chain of command 
from the general director, Charles 
Minelli, through the lieutenant 
colonel drum major to the lowly 
private in the last row. Football 
season just wouldn't have the same 
spirit without a band. And this 
year, Mr. Minelli's marching music- 
makers certainly added that 
extra flavor. 

21 I 



During its awards banquet in the spring, 
Tou Beta Sigma presents pins, letter sweaters, 
and OU blankets to two, three-, and four-year 
band members, respectively. The women's 
national band honorary participates in the High 
School Band Day and the Varsity Night Show. 
This group is the sister organization of 
Kappa Kappa Psi. 

Leading the activities is President Edna 
Worman. She is assisted by officers Patty Yates, 
Shirley Sidle, Ruth Stone, and Marlyn Swatzel. 
Advisor is Band Director Charles Minelli. 

First Row: Edna Warman, Shirley 
Sidle, Patty Yates, Ruth-Ellen 
Stone. Second Row: Sarah 
Schramm, Joan Lee, Harriett 
Sopp, Ruth Ellen Sands, Janet 
K/laloney, Sidney Heldman, Bar- 
bora hiarding, Marlyn Swatzel, 
Dort Ruland. Belinda Harding, 
Morjorie Groh, Nancy Peorce, 
and Janet Miller. Not pictured 
ore Shirley Dachtier and Anno- 
moe Grogan. 

Not to be outdone by the women, the men 
musicians must be honored, too. They do just as 
much marching, and probably more "play- 
ing." Their true aim is not only to promote the 
college band and its activities, but also to 
stimulate leadership. Kappa Kappa Psi joins 
Tau Beta Sigma in sponsoring the High School 
Band Day and also, has on annual picnic. 

Charles Frank stands at the helm of this 
group, assisted by Roy Barrick, John Ruff, and 

John Mitchell. 


First Row: Charles Pinney 
John Sommers, Severance 
Kelley, Ron Owens, Paul Mc- 
Laughlin, Norm Lanning. Sec- 
ond Row: Fred Meek, John 
Mitchell, John Ruff, Charles 
Minelli, advisor; Charles 
Frank, Ray Barrick, Richard 
Randall. Third Row: William 
Hudson, Edward Potokar 
Jack Lester, Don Hoddad 
John Epperly, Charles Mare, 
Myron Seyerle, Charles At- 
kinson, LeRoy McBane. 


First Row: Shirley Todd, Robert E. WItchy, honorary member; Doris 
Sponseller, Macil Via, -' ■ - • - 

Second Row: Donald Wiclcerhom, E, E. Ray, advisor: Dean William 
H. Fenzel, James E. Martin, George Powers, Harry Kessel, Dwight 
Gaskill, Kenneth Walters, Warren Reininga, advisor. 

Clyde Fobes, Gary Bassin, Margaret Taylor, 
' 'lie 


Most people worry about their 
debits and credits. This accounting 
honorary publishes a journal about 
them. Maybe this is their solution to 
problems of confusion, for if some 
campus organizations are madcap, 
Beta Alpha Psi is definitely an excep- 
tion. The group is a staid and sober 
outfit, which simply meets, talks shop, 
and listens to other accountants 
speak. They also have an annual 
banquet and take field trips to large 
business concerns. Officers are Clyde 
Fobes and Margaret Taylor. 


One campus organization 
that might fool people is the 
Society for Advancement of 
Management. Although 
it sounds small, it is on active 
group of some 60 members. 

Their meetings are high- 
lighted by speakers from busi- 
nesses in cities throughout the 
state. On their monthly field 
trips they journey to places 
such as Columbus and Par- 
kersburg to observe manage- 
ment in action. This spring 
they sent twelve representa- 
tives to the national S.A.M. 
conference in New York. 

First Row: Ned Schall, Sole Johns, Richard Durbin, John Gray, Jim Reiss, Lee Paul- 
son, Karl Bishop, Don Brill, Dick Onions, John Cirino, Dick Oberdier, Earl Dupre, 
William Wolfe, Bill Stafford, Steve Ruth, Gene Hoyden. Second Row: Ken Radcliffe, 
Bill Farnick, Paul Korchar, Demos Hadjiyanis, Jim Herman, Don Dailey, T. R. Barn- 
hart, John Randall, E. T. Hellebrandt, advisor; Ned Sharp, Al Spira, Don Sammons, 
Elva Smith, Joe Kubinyi. John Moisch, Chorles Pickering. Standing: Karl Johns, Tom 
Hoddox, Don Flowers, Bruce Cole, Jim Heady, Ted Hartmon, William Bright, Paul 
Wood, Ron Berger, Alfred Wolfe, Robert Livingston, Ron Slblla, John Sutter, Ichiro 
Seto, Elmer Fait, Samuel Miller. Robert Chapman, Dick O'Donnell, Edward Hopkins, 
Kenneth Meade, Jerry Stevens. 


First Row.- D. H. Stright. S. A. Rose, J. L. Vondeveer, Walter L. Honno, John Dolton, 
Joe Wiseman, B. W. DeVeou. Second Row: Richard Soger, Nodine Davis, Wllnna 
Parr, Arthur Komorowski, Harvey Dunlap, Bernard Beordmore, William Ronk, Dave 
Neutzling. Third Row: William M. Brooks, Kester McCain, Scotty Mason, Ron Gloss- 
heim. Glen Wince, Verne Grubb, David Mingus. 


Homecoming just wouldn't be hlomecoming 
if it weren't for the goily colored mums for 
Mom. Eocfi year Alpha Omega Upsilon, the 
agricultural society, arranges and sells these cor- 
sages that moke mothers and sweethearts look even 
prettier at this important game. They also 
provide corsages and floral decoration for dances 
and parties. Treasurer Joe Wiseman jumps for 
joy when he hears that flowers aren't tabooed 
at the dances. 

The 393 acre University Farm furnishes agri- 
culture students with the facilities for practical 
experience in their forestry, gardening, landscaping, 
poultry, and the many other studies that 
compose farm management. 

The proverbial green thumb was especially 
evident this yeor as AOU grew badly needed multi- 
floral roses for surrounding forms. Walter L. 
hHonno is president of the organization. 

They hove to build as well as grow things. 


First Row: Robert Hempfield, Mich- 
ael Henry, Victor Ptak. Kenneth 
Burns, Paul Holter. Second Row: De- 
witt Reed, John Lax. John Wood, 
Lloyd Lopez, Don Weiss, John Hon- 
euk, John Warafko. Third Row: 
Bill Kennord, Andy Perine, Charles 
Thompson, Bob McCune, Keith Ber- 
lin, W. James Wood, Arthur Ross. 
Fourth Row: Walter C. Strom, Rob- 
ert Krizner, M. E. Harlan, Fronk 
Watkins, Dick O'Donnell, Glenn E. 
Roush, David L. Henry. Fifth Row: 
W. H. Reininga, advisor, H. Popo- 
vich. Jerry Kinnane, Dean Pratt, Don 
Riffle. John Randall. Sixth Row: 
James Van Camp, Jos. A. Romig, 
Robert Zampino, Joseph Kovacs, 
Niles Saori, Charles Stemen, John 
Watson. Seventh Row: Arnold Di- 
Cioccio. John Schwab, Richard H. 


The Delta Sigma Pis take field trips to 
various factories in the Athens area in order 
to get first hand information about their field 
of endeavor. In this way the members of this 
national professional commerce and business 
men's fraternity can observe the world of busi- 
ness in action. 

Founded at New York University, the 
Delta Sigs were established here in 1925. Vic- 
tor Ptak was president of the group this year. 

First Row: Kathleen Sauer, Joanne 
Nichols, Beverly Crates, Virginia Ash- 
ton, Jan Buckholz, Joan Newbert, 
Dottie Brandeberry. Jo Anne Fouch, 
Gloria Lewis. Shirley Davis, Martha 
Ann Marquis. Second Row: Darcy 
Crispin, Nancy Porter, Elaine Beltz, 
Beo Gordon, Carolyn Heffken, Bon- 
na Sue Beaer, Carol Siegfried, Con- 
nie Cozod, Marguerite Appel, Mar- 
tha Evans, Sollie Adsit, Shirley Mann, 
Ann Ragon, Phyl Fry, Joan Baker. 
Third Row: Barbara Metzger, Jane 
Mutzner, Shirley Derry, Gerri Hod- 
gins, Sue Gaskill, Margaret Warm- 
eling, Jeonnine Gottfried, Lynn Smith, 
Ann Richmond, Mary Ann Kinsella, 
Carolyn Jacoby. Donno McCauley. 
Martha Chase, Pot Cotonzoro, Ger- 
ry Beach, Mary Lawrence, Martha 
Giles, Saroh Janusz, Carolyn Green, 
Carol Brandt. Fourth Row: Marion 
Palmer, Joyce Kost, Jean Boetticher. 
Virginia Arnold. Shirley Phares, 
Helen Simon. Kathy Lund. Ella Mae 
Davis. Lois Loub, Lou Potton. Carol 
Alexander, Shirley Sidle. 

Realizing that life in this evil and mercenary 
world is a constant struggle for the finer things in 
life — money — the secretaries of the future 
gather to discuss the intricate means of finding 
and holding jobs. To cope with the personal 
hazards of secretarial work, subjects such as "The 
science and strategy of intercepting and counter- 
acting any of your employer's suppressed de- 
sires" are discussed with much gusto. So girls, 
if you want a life of eternal bliss, join the secre- 
tarial club. Martha Evans, Shirley Mann, Carol 
Siegfried, and Morcia Dickerson lead the group. 



hrsr Kow: bally bynan. Margaret Perry, Beverly Pennay, Kathleen Slattery 
lish Corbm, Shirley Belden, Angle Bozekas. Second Raw: Judith Bresler Bev 
Barrett Nancy Warren. Allyne Bane, Betty Tostenson, Juonlta Hill Elaine 
Kertes, Marilyn Steck. Phyllis Mclnfurf, Valerie Jensen, Sally Flawers, Barbara 


It's mealtime at the Home Mananempnt Housi 

Gone are the days when honne 
economics meant learning how to 
bake biscuits and sew hems in skirts. 
The modern homemaker must be a 
scientist, psychologist, auditor, and a 
score of other things if she wishes 
to be as well prepared as these 
young ladies. 

They learn all about textiles, nu- 
trition, child development, consumer 
buying, nursing, home furnishings, 
and bacteriology. Two organizations 
promote the interests of these girls. 
They are the hlome Economics Club 
and Phi Upsilon Omlcron, notional 
honorary society. Phi Up shows color 
slides of the campus and the hlome 
Eg Department at high schools in 
Ohio. They also bake and sell fruit 
cakes at Christmas and have on an- 
nual cook-out breakfast. 


"Let's try Iried chicken. 


Eye appeal is important. If even helps the taste! 


First Row; Ruth Murdoch, June Roseberry, Sally Synan, Judith Bresler. Second 
Row: Carolyn Isch, Shirley McCove, Vivian Roberts, Mary McAllister, Mari- 
lyn Abramson. Third Row: Dorothy Magneson. Fritz Wiley, Doris Durkot, 
Pot Baker, Carol Boyd, Marilyn Isch, Lois Moore. 

Women's professional journalism honorary. 

First Row: Evelyn Kennedy, Mrs. L. J. Hortin, advisor; Vera W. Gllespie, ad- 
visor; Maralynn Purdy, president; Morilyn Dilley, Marilyn Schuler, secretary; 
Kothy Dengler, treasurer; Mary Lou Evans. Second Row: Sondra Rose, Julie 
Sturgiss, Bess Ann Earenfight, Jocelyn Cody, Adele Haber, Beverly Chain, 
Rita Martin, Margaret Catanzoro, Evelyn Tropp, Helen Sutton. 


Ewing 5 is a big, neutral-colored, 
unimpressive room. It hides in on un- 
obtrusive corner of Evving basement. 
It had nothing that would suggest 
special significance. But it's "home" 
to these people. For home is where 
many memories lie. And more of 
their memories are stuck in crevices 
behind the pipes that line the ceiling 
and walls of that room than in any 

This is the place where most OU 
journalists begin and end their col- 
lege careers. From the time they 
start diagramming 30 sentences 
every night and learning how to use 
constructions such as "a noun used 
adverbially modified by two non- 
attributive adjectives and a preposi- 
tional phrase," to the day when they 
can write a convincing editorial, an 
appealing ad, and a salable feature 
story, they develop an affinity — or 
a repugnance — for Ewing 5. There 
may be other rooms in between, but 
none hove struggled through so much 
with so many aspiring young jour- 

Turnbull, Hortin. and Lasher like this maq layout. 


The type must fit the space. 

Men's professional journalism honorary 

First Row: George Starr Lasher, advisor; Mel Slotchoff, Phil Peters. Dick 
Goodrick, Ron Henry. Warren Stephens. L. J. Hortin, advisor. Second Row: 
Bob Kohan, Walter Rosinski; George Hoerter. Chet Martin, Don Fanslow 
Pete Shimrack. 


Actual experience is gained at the Athens Messenger 

Life's Wilson Hicks demonstrates lay-out 


Scribes, a journalism club, 
was established three years ago 
to guide and encourage fresh- 
man and sophomore journalism 
students. Each year the organ- 
ization conducts a panel discus- 
sion to answer the questions 
of students, concerning future 
courses and job opportunities 
and problems. 

One of their projects is a bi- 
annual issue of "Post Scripts," 
a newspaper about journalism 
at OU, written for alumni and 
high school students. Scribes 
president is Ralph Brem. Fred 
Yoder, June Roseberry, and 
Dick Graybill assist him in 

First Row: Janet Anderson, Ann Mock, 
Lina Klein, Sandy Jones, Delia Greco, 
Fred Yoder, Ralph Brem, June Roseber- 
ry, Dicic Graybill, Joanne Rusche. Sec- 
ond Row: Ralph Gordon, George 

Strode, Douglas Wol^er, Dorothy hlass- 
field, Justine Anderson, Marilyn Swan- 
ton, Shirley Dobbs, Tom Teepen, Allan 



First Row: G. T. LeBoutillier, Robin Crispin, Humberto D'Costa, John Smith, 
Frederic Norton, Eltl Chiandussi, Marcio Gossman, A. C. Denison, advisor. 
Second Row: Sally Tibbits, Ronald Punkar, Chinchoi Kambhu, George Van 
Niel, Jay Klein; Robert Flick, Bill Coco, Frank Lee, Ed Rohrer, Bruce Wessel- 

It's hard to tell at present whether 
or not the Architectural Society has any 
Frank Lloyd Wright's in the offing, but 
they have done much in the lost nine 
years to promote on ever-growing in- 
terest in architectural courses here. 

Designed as a liaison between pro- 
fessional men, instructors, and students, 
the society sponsored field trips to ob- 
serve actual construction work. The 
regular meetings included lectures, ex- 
hibits, and an important idea-inter- 

Charting the activities this year 
were John Chaindussi, Fred Norton, 
and John Smith. 


"I got my 'wires crossed' again," 
said A. Student Bobcat, when his exam 
paper was labeled 'D' instead of 'B.' 
"Why can't I be like those Chi Rho 

They can't afford to cross their 
wires — maybe their earphones, but 
never the wires. For this is a professional 
radio fraternity. 

Formed to recognize outstanding 
persons in radio, they sponsor a pledge 
initiation banquet and a tea to stimu- 
late interest in their organization among 
radio majors. 

As a special Sesquicentennial 
event, the group produced a weekly 
radio program saluting honoraries at 
OU. In charge of tuning the dials this 
year was President Carlton Benz, as- 
sisted by Tony Tolbert, Alice Leist, 
Audrey Becker, and John Pezzoni. 


First Row: Shirley Donahoe, Alice June Leist, Carlton Benz, Audrey 
Becker, Alice Swaim. Second Row: John Solloy, Charles Orr, John 
Pezzoni, Jim Tolbert, Roman Syrold, Gene Gildow. 


Seated: Rosemary Bernard, advisor: L. C. Stoats, advisor: Jerry 
Alplner. Alice Swaim, Jim Dilley, Gordon Wiseman, advisor. Stand- 
ing: Celio Gottdiener. Nancy Dean, Gil Polonsky, Louis Spiegel, 
Vic Ptak, Jon Tipton, Ken Skalo, Dove While. Fran Growhosky, Jo 

Bringing honors to OU is 
a habit with Tau Kappa Al- 
pha, naMonal forensic honor- 
ary. Since 1930, OU repre- 
sentatives have won 29 state 
championships in extempora- 
neous speech, interpretation, 
and debate. Besides strengih- 
ening vocal chords, TKA con- 
soles defeated visiting teams 
with teas and open houses, 
and was host this year to 
the State Women's Individual 
Events Tournament and to 
the International Debate 
Team from India. Officers 
ore Jerry Alpiner, Alice 
Swaim, and Jim Dilley. 


Firsf they decide what effect they want to create. Technical crews get busy on if. 

The minute you step into the Green Room ot the Speech 
Building or backstage of the theatre, you feel as if you're In another 
world. It's a place where everyone is related. The bond is 
formed and made stronger by the innumerable common ex- 
periences, misgivings, heartaches, and triumphs which they share. 
Some times they even have the same butterflies in their respective 
stomachs. Such things as these make them a "family," make 
the theatre the theatre, and moke show people warm, 
sensitive, and sympathetic. 


First Row: Agnes Thornton, Diana Schultz, 
secretary; Jack Randall, vice president; 
Pat Linker, president; Nevada Shell, treas- 
urer; Bruce Roach, Don Hutslar. Second 
Row: Nancy Dean, Donna Kahn, Potsie 
Peters, Tom Snnith, Polly Roy, John Lom- 
berson. Virginia Hahne is advisor. 


Make-up men add the physicol illusion. 

And actors create the emotional ettect 

Here at OU we have, as too few people realize, one of tfie 
finest college teclnnical theatres in the country. The quality of the 
department was challenged by the particularly ambitious job 
of producing The Green Adventure, which maintained the 
high standards set in the past. Undoubtedly, after directing it, 
Christopher Lane feels ready to attempt a DeMille epic, complete 
with a cost of thousands. Two OU theatrical organizations are 
Footlighters, a service group, and National Collegiate Players, on 
honorary recognizing juniors with outstanding 
theatrical background. 


Seated: Donna Kahn, vice president ond 
treasurer: Jack Randall, Elizabeth J. Kidd, 
president: Victoria Froncis. Norma Noylor. 
Standing: Louis Spiegel, Charles Husson, 
Don Hutslor. Kay Layden, secretary: Ro- 
bert Morsden. Robert Schesventer, Agnes 
Thornton, Tom J. Smith. Advisor is Christ- 
opher Lane. 


Photographers taking pictures of any- 
thing and everything are a common sight 
at OU. The photography department 
is a recognized part of the university. In fact, 
OU is one of three schools in the United 
States to give a degree to a student who 
has a major in photography. Advanced 
work in portraiture, color, and commercial 
photography turns the amateur "shutter- 
bug" into on accomplished professional. 
Top men in the field are often brought to 
the campus to present lectures and 
conduct clinics. 

The Camera Club is open to all 
interested students, its purpose being to 
promote Interest in photography as a con- 
structive hobby, a creative art, and a worth 
while occupation. The group sponsors 
outings In the fall and spring. 

Directing the club are Lloyd White, 
president; KelchI Nakamoto, vice president; 
Isabel McTavIsh, treasurer; and Jeanne 
Kraushaar, secretary. 




'And lighting is oil-important to the artist,' 


First Row: Sue Shehadi, Jeanne Kraushaar. Walter Allen. Clorence 
White, Second Row: Glenno Blosser, Ralph Kliesch, Earl Dun, Isabel 
McTovish, George West, Keichi Nakamoto, Third Row: Robert Ax- 
line, Robert Cooper, William Soeller, Joe M. Smith, James Harting, 
Byron Schumaker. Howard hlommel, Lloyd White, Herb Schieman, 
George Bienstadt. 


First Row: Keichi Nakomoto, Isabel McTovish. Marie Simon. Dave 
Archangel. Second Row: Donald Hutslar. Jeanne Kroushaar. 
Elaine Dreessen. Third Row: James Busch, Herbert Schieman, Jim 
Deaver. Clarence White, advisor: Betty Truxell. advisor: Ralph 
Lowenstein, Chic Donchin. Al Carter. 


A banquet, a trip to Washington, and 
a round table discussion with nationally 
knov^n editors highlighted Koppo Alpha 
Mu's fifth year on this campus. In February 
Graflex Magazine's Robin Garland spoke 
at its dinner for photo-journalism students. 
Easter found the group traveling to 
Washington to visit the photo department 
of the United States Navy and other 
points of interest in the copitol. 

KAM, a photo-journalism honorary, 
co-sponsored the visit of former Life editor, 
Wilson hiicks, and John Whiting, editor 
of the Flower Garden. These men con- 
ducted a workshop program for photo 
and journalism students. Officers this 
year ore Jim Deaver, Elaine Dressen, 
Jean Kraushaor, and Dona Vibberts. 



First Row: Sue Watson, Betty Vaught, Mar- 
ilyn Johnson, Sallle Foraker. Second Row; 
Nancy Campbell. Sandra Howard, Myrna 
Cohen, Frieda Buer, Myrna Kursh, Nan 
Childs. Third Row: Suzie Seiglred, Mary 
Ann Clark, Karen Erdmann, Mary Joyce, 
advisor; Alice Sutkaltis, Elaine Mesec, 
Joyce Furrey, Jane Hutchinson. 

Orchesis sometimes has problems thof present 
amusing moments and hectic backstage pictures. 
At present the organization is trying to build up its 
costume department. Until they reach their goal, 
different girls often have to wear the some costumes 
for consecutive dances during performances. The 
situation gets nearly critical when three dances are 
to be performed in ten minutes with about 20 sec- 
onds between each one for o change. Only the 
humor in the predicament saves the day. 

Then there was the time when they had to take 
a costume made for a primitive dance and re-style 
it for a blues number. Never before would they have 
believed 'High Andes" could be changed to 
"Slaughter On Tenth Avenue." In spite of the pit- 
falls, Orchesis made a tour of two high schools and 
two colleges in Southeastern Ohio, appeared in 
many campus shows, and gave a spring concert. 
Officers are Myrna Cohen, Sue Watson, Elaine 
Mesec, Joyce Furrey, and Nancy Campbell. 


First Row: Mary Tolles, Jean Sheppard, Sally Rich 
ords. Second Row: EInner Cravens, Mary Athearn, 
Professor William H. OIpp, advisor; Jack Green- 
wald, Betty McBane, Joan Nierman. Third Row: 
Richard Kosper, Chuck Carpenter, Jan Tullis, Pat 
Kurtz, Sally Hollof, Jan WeeU, Virginia Huerkomp, 
Greta Greenwood. Sam Nass, advisor. 


Delta Phi Delta's annual art exhibit is 
a big attraction to both students and citi- 
zens of Athens. Mothers may benefit from 
it, also, for it is held In the li- 
brary during Ivlothers' Weekend. 

And the group holds a special award 

In store for two persons who, as Miss 

Work might describe it, "hove arrived." 

Special recognition Is given to the most 

outstanding freshman and senior 

In the field of art. 

Guiding the strokes of all were Jean 
Sheppard, president; Mary Athearn, vice- 
president; Betty McBane, corresponding 
secretary; Joan Nierman, recording sec- 
retary, and Sally Richards, treasurer. 


The International Club this year played 
a prominent part in the events of the United 
Nations week. During the Week, the United 
Church Women of Athens gave their an- 
nual International Dinner for the group. Dr. 
Walter Kotchnig, state department official 
who served with both UN and UNESCO, 
addressed the assembly. 

The Club concluded the Week with a 
Tambola, a combination all-campus dance 
and Mardi Gras. Students from various 
parts of the world performed their native 

Working toward closer association of 
students from abroad and American stu- 
dents, the Club held a series of meetings 
where the emphasis was on educational 
entertainment. These included a Christmas 
Party, the annual Exhibition and a spring 

Officers ore: P. Clarence Parker, Jr., 
Bernard P. LeBeau, and Esperanza Garcia. 





Had it not been for the superior fore- 
sight of the good Lord to create for this 
plenteous earth the German Race, there 
would be no German Club, hlowever, he 
did, and there was, so it is. At informal 
tavern meetings drinking songs and yodels 
are sung by both frauleins and fuhrers in 
the animated styles of the old masters of the 
crockery steins. As you can see, the meet- 
ings for this group are a pleasure, rather 
than o chore as they study the linguistic and 
culturalistic qualities of their ancient fore- 

First Row: Belinda Harding, Jane Rebmann, Nancy Flnnegan, Sonia 
Nylen, Hedwig Henss, Dr. P. G. Krauss, advisor; Dr. J. A. Hess, ad- 
visor; Charles Green, Betty Lou Schiller, Joyce Kast, Carole Sherman, 
Virginio Sweet, Ruth Ellen Sends. Second Row: Jim Rotcliff. Robert 
Wenger, Joseph Paternost, Leonard Hltchin, Charles Serpan, Don 
Willioms, Herbert Eglie, Eric Johnen, Ralph Cater, Adam Bors, George 
Brehmer, Richard Maxwell, Robert Bass, George B. Reddin, Jr., Ivan 
Boh, Harry Branch, Robert E. Karaffa, Arnold H. Rotner. 

First Row: Barbara Semat, Mary Sue LaFollette, Joseph Eachus, Dottie 
Brandeberry, Margaret Felsinger. Ann Mumma. advisor; Nancy Jones, T. C. 
McCrocken, Marilyn Bowers, Jane Norris, Lois Hey, Adrienne Sharp. Second 
Row: irmo Husmonn, Janet Maxton, Mono Tryon, Doris Piatt, Jo Miday. Lou 
Helser, June Wetherell, Harriett Sapp, Elaine Lee, Joan Runyeon, Judy 
Brown, Ruth Bryan, Ida Claire Herbst, Shirley Axe, Nancy Hedges, Kay 
Woolfitt, Ann Knoppenberger, Betty Myers. 


Founded on this campus in 1923 
by Dr. T. C. McCracken, Kappa Delta 
Pi had the distinction of having for its 
founder and advisor the national pres- 
ident, hie served in this capacity 23 
years. Keeping in mind its purpose, to 
encourage high professional, intellect- 
ual, and personal standards among ed- 
ucators, Omega chapter has almost 
completed a scholarship fund from 
which an annual award of $300 is 
given for graduate study. Leading the 
meetings ore President Nancy Jones, 
and Marilyn Bowers, Dottie Brande- 
berry, Jane Norris, and Margaret Fel- 


First Row: Bob Gaebler, Nick Gabriel, Charles Turpin, Jim Dilley, Glenn Waggy 
Dove Cowan, Elmer Cravens, Clyde Zarkos, Jock Piotrowsky, Ed Canfleld. Second 
Row: Donald Tanner, John Barnes, George Bienstadt, Gordon Johnson, Fred Stehr, 
William Eville, Robert Wendt, August Strachovsky, David Long, Ned Winter, Bob 
Richards, Sherman Robinson, Bob Wenger, Ken Riley. Allen Baker, Ed Seabold, Lou 

Every year MIA-ers from Ohio State, Marshall, 
and OU meet at Lake hHope for a big picnic. 
A special feature of the outing is the softball 
tournament between Marshall and OU. OU men 
hate to admit it, but Marshall seems to be a 
little better on the base pads than they, Marshall 
being the perennial v>/inner. 

This group is designed to provide a social 
and cultural background as a complement of col- 
lege education for independent men. 

Every student at some time or another enjoys 
MIA movies at Memorial Auditorium on 
Wednesdays and weekends for 20 cents. Pro- 
ceeds ore given to the Student General Fund, 
and the building and scholarship funds. Annual 
activities include a Sweetheart Dance and the 
Cinderella Boll. In October they were host to the 
six-state East Regional Independent Social As- 
sociation. During Spring vacation they sent dele- 
gates to the notional convention at Cornell Univer- 



First Row: Laurel Fuelling, president: Patricia 
Kelly, advisor. Second Row: Jean Zerckel, 
vice-president: Jonelle Adcocic, correspond- 
ing secretary: Marilyn Isch, recording secre- 
tary: Helen Croutcher, treasurer. 


Active on campus since its founding in 
1945, the Women's Independent Associa- 
tion has done much to provide a social 
and recreational program, a low-cost 
organization, and a means of represen- 
tation for unaffiliated women. 

When the Eastern Regional Convention 
of the National Independent Student As- 
sociation chose Ohio University as 
its site for meeting in October, WIA was 
hostess to schools from Maryland, 
Virginia, and Ohio. 

The Student Center was the scene of 

the WIA-MIA Cinderella Ball, where the 

ballroom seemed to be turned into 

a fairylond for Queen Joan Sylvester. 

In the spring semester, their own queen 
reigned at the Sweetheart Ball. 

First Row: Sonyo Manly, lanelle Adcock, Laurel Fuelling, Patricia Kelly, Hazel 
Koehne, Carole Collins, Stella Paterno, Mary Borthelemy, Janet Boulis. Second Row: 
Betty Durivoge, Ellle Rausch. Carole Dillon, Nancy Seabold, Marilyn Isch, Lynn 
Yurick, Jean Zerckel. Helen Croutcher, Carolyn Isch, Cora Loyaou, June Swingle, 
Janet Collins, Judy Brandt. 


F.rst Row: Susan Sch_:_, Mj:, I ^ b.i:._, r':;: „.j Lmith, Judith William- 
son, Carolyn Dougon. Second Row: Margaret Swartz, Ann Rowan, Morlene 
Rensi, Joan Voscek, Nancy Ziel, Carole Dillon, Eleanor Dailey, Margaret 
Felsinger, Robert Gilliland, Arleen McGuigan, Carolyn Cunningham, Glenno 
Shinnery, Helen Hudecek, Anne Huffman, Morjorie Moore. Third Row: Bob 
Gladman, Sol Gordon, Mary Ann Kinsella, Dorothy Blaha, Frances Ann 
Woodward, Noncy Brondstadt, Joyce Osborn, Barbara Harasimlk, Catherine 
Cornett, June Peak, Lucy Singhaus, Mina Mingus, Monica Boczek, Dorothy 
Limerick, James Brannen, Bill Taylor, Ann Yakshevich, William Thaxton, Janet 
Maxton, David Wilson, Harold L. Brown. 


Some day, long after you've grad- 
uated, you'll probably visit your child's 
school. Suddenly, you'll be surprised 
and you'll turn to your youngster and 
say, "hley, I went to college with your 

Some of the teachers who might 
be ieoching your children belong to the 
Future Teachers of America, where the 
members utilize the learning of the past 
with their present efforts that they may 
be the teachers of tomorrow. Officers 
ore: Eleanor Dailey, Carole Dillon, Bill 
Taylor and Sue Schlote. 


These men have become 
members of Alpha Phi Omega 
so that they could be of service 
to the student body and faculty, 
and to the community and na- 

Their ideals are the out- 
growth and supplement to the 
beliefs that form the basis of 
Boy Scouting. 

Leading the group throughout 
the year was President Dove 
Kamchi. Assisting him were 
Richard hlarnor, Romon Scholtz, 
and Micky DeWit. 

First Row: Chris Miller, Roman Scholtz, E. J. Taylor, Malcolm Klalmon, Ron 
Hoguist, Bob Cohen, Dominick Colo, Dorsey Gilliam. Second Row: Larry J. 
Loyd, Don W. Duncan, Donald K. Siler, Douglas L. Siler, Jack Piotrowsky, 
Howard Hommel, David A. Kamchi, Richard Habnor, Al Spiro, Michiel de 
Wit, Ed Hopkins, John Sowers. 



First Row: Jean Ann Newland, Selma Schlote, Eleanor Satterfield, Ann Rowan, Sue 
Robeson, Babs Svoboda, Beth Abbott, Mary Louise Evans. Jane Remley, Shirley Axe. 
Second Row; Sally Day. Miriam Pestel. Mary Kothryn Wetherell. Shirley Ann Stocker. 
Pat Schneider, Donna Wagoner, Mary Ann Painter, Mary Ann Klnsella, Ann Yal<- 
shevlch. Janet Moxton. Patricia Adams, Nancy Wilson. Third Row: June Kuhns, Fran 
Eggers, Marjene Kistler, Glenna Wooley, Barbara Harding, Maddie McDermott, 
Rieta Sagar, Marjorie Sisk, Gail Barton. Fourth Row: Fran Rogers, Doris McBride 
Marilyn Denzer, Ruth Bryan, Jeanne Higby, Betty Myers, Marilyn Bowers, James 

The children were told fo draw Christ- 
mas pictures. Many drew the Holy Family. 
One boy pictured a baby in a crib and 
standing nearby, a modern teen-ager, com- 
plete with sweater and bobby sox. The 
teacher was puzzled. 

"Johnny, is this Mary?" she queried. 

"Oh, no," he retorted, "Mary and 
Joseph went to the movies. That's the baby 

Things like this ore what put chuckles 
in the job that these Childhood Education 
Club members are planning to do. They 
are united to help further the interests of 
education, and their activities include serv- 
ices for children. 

Officers: First Row: Nancy Wilson, treasurer; Rieta 
Sagar. president; Sue Robeson, social chairman; 
Jean Ann Newland, publications chairman. Second 
Row: Ruth Bryan, vice-president; Marilyn Bowers, 
secretary; Marilyn Denzer, publicity chairman. 


^he cJ^amborn studio 

Darrel Tom and Francis Fuller 

You find what you need . 

• • 

Because Serving Ohio U 
students has always been 
our pleasure. 

You'll want to make Wolfe's 
your first stop for football, 
basketball and all sporting 

When you're fixing and painting 
you'll find the best in paint and 
hardv/are at Wolfe's. 

Wrapping and packing china, 
glassware and Revere Ware is 
one of our specialties. When 
your're shopping for that next 
wedding gift, stop and see us. 

Wolfe Hardware of Athens, Inc. 

Your favorite shoes whether it be 
white bucks, scotch grains or cor- 
dovans await you at our low 
prices . . . we're always glad to 
serve you with our fresh new 


23 South Court 



% When you deposit money in this bank 
you get safety, plus convenience, such 
as few investments can provide. 

You can make deposits or withdrawals 
any iime without red tape or delay, and 
you have insurance protection by the 
F.D.I.C up to $10,000. 

Money in the bank is an asset today 
— and will be tomorrow. 

National Bank 

Always First With The Best 
In Screen Entertainment 

When date night rolls around you can't 
go wrong at the Athena Theatre. There 
you'll see the best movies first in one of 
the most comfortable, up-to-date theatres 
in Southeastern Ohio. 


A Se4uee Theatre 

Mj ^ A ::»ekute Theatre 


24 ATHENS -PH. 3-1618 

uL5 utter 


"athens friendly dep't. store" 

Entire/y—NEW— Through an J Through . 

A Great NEW 

Series for '54 

More people buy 
Chevrolets than any 
other car 


1954 CHEVllO] 


55 N. Court St. 
Athens, Ohio 


Finer Finishes 



manufacturers of the furniture 

Beauty and Protection 

selected for the 1954 
furnished by 


For Your Home 


"It always cost more 


not to paint" 

extends its congratulations . . . 

Vanguard Paints and Finishes, Inc. 

Marietta, Ohio 

Dry Cleaning 


Connplete Laundry 


To Satisfy The Particular Student 


'The Place With The Parking Space" 


Stimson Avenue 

Pickup and Delivery 

Phone 31413 


man J 

for sportswear . . . 
sweaters, jackets, suits 

for party wear . . . 

for the latest addition 
to your dorm room . . . 

iaturdau ajrternoon ihoijnina 
alwaui turni to 'hitman J 

A gift to treasure forever comes 
from CornivcU's . . . Whether 
It he a fine watch, an exquisite 
necklace, stunning earrings . . . 

— 'intend Aeweieri ^e ruin a \yhio 
Unli/erdU^ ^tudentd ^ince 1869 


oaun d 



Shopping at Logan's has been a tradition 
for over thirty years. For books, supplies, 
gifts, and women's apparel, come to Logan's. 


oaun d 



Congratulations to the 
Class of 1954 



Berne, Indiana 

Formals of unmatched 
beauty ... for that 
special occasion. . . . 

French S^nop 

^lie ^tore of J^niari l^'otnen ,t cincl 


Let Bennett's 
fnrnisli ynur refresiiments 



When the creations of many great minds go into print, a 
great product is produced. Style, efficiency, and craftsman- 
ship are effectively combined here at LAWHEAD PRESS. 
Every day, weeic, and year, thousands of pages of printed 
material pass through our experienced hands. The proof is 
in the product. 



You'll Enjoy Every Meal . 

when you eat at Mulberry Inn . . because every 
meal is home cooked . . . bcause service is 
prompt and friendly . . . because you'll find 
your friends at 


Pete Bachtis, Proprietor 

East Mulberry Street 





21 Weil Union Sti-eet . . . 
on uour ivau to the post office 

It's Stanley's for Famous Brands 

Yes . . . you'll find many of America's 
most famous shoes at Stanley's. 
Names like Nunn-Bush and Roblee 
are familiar to every college man, 
and every girl knows the names of 
Naturalizer, Jacqueline, and Connie. 
So, for the finest in footwear . . . 
always come to . . . 



We aim to keep you healthy and happy 
by our large assortment of remedies and 
prescription items and to suit your pleasure 
at our fountain and lunch counter. 

^ne '^tnens l-^n 



Conveniently located across fronn the 
Court House 

"Official Book Store for 
O. U. New and used 
books. Student supplies." 

Sherman E. Gilmore 

^olleae A5ook 



50 South Court 


Local and Long Distance Moving 


Phone 31414 

77 West Union 



. 'Toreuer uourA . 

• • 




ir^Furniture in the Frontier /?oom* 

For tfwt giri 0/ >iour dreams . . . diamonds 
. . . for that special occasion . . . watches, 
rings, hghters and fountain pens . . . 
choosing a gift at Jeffrey's is always a pleasure 
because it's . . . 

Extends Congratulations 


/y^ff'^^if Aewelpu 

25 South Court Street 


KIUL oLake ^kore 


From the Great Lakes 


the Ohio River . . . 






* Eastern 


Columbus 15, Ohio 

years of education 


In literature, science, the humanities 
and the preparation for living 

Engravers for the ATHENA 

222 East Ohio Street, Indianapolis 6, Indiana 


Congratulations Grads from . . . 



Two ovens in operation 

to fill your needs 

Small or large orders 

for groups or parties 

PHONE 31702 


Ly Ul ^uncii 


Specialize in . . . 

• dcnooi Supplied 

• maaazineS 

• Anoe poildn 



on the corner 


Varsity Town Hart Schaffner & 
and Marx Clothes 

Arrow Shirts 
Swank Jewelry 
Florsheim Shoes 

McGregor Sportswear 






■ "♦» 

I "" ^1 


^r: _- 

1 w^.t n ii \ 

1 mamr 1" J^i 

til' 'tSB^^Al 

'« itf. 

■^: .«^ ••r-*"- 

r~" ". ■' 

This Paqe Cantributed by: 

Cline Pharmacy 

Academy Recreation Center 

Koon's Music Store 

Houcl( & YanDyl(e, Inc. 
F. R. Murpliey & Son 
Swearingen's Sporting Goods 

Gandee's Music House 



Beasley & Mathews 

Athens, Dhin 



i iL Clan of '34 

We extend our heartiest congratulations to you on your 
graduation. As you enter the business world, you will learn 
that one thing a customer wants is reliability. After more 
than 40 years of Ford selling and servicing, we are still ready 
to give you the best. 

vSob ulathewi, f-^rei. 

(^or-r\ad (/3akeif^ 



40 So. Court St. 

Phone 31924 

Let us handle your party needs. 
Buy it where it's baked. 

K^kupmcin A Aewetru 

Across from the Court House 








Ohio University is the only university in 
the United States offering a Bachelor of 
Fine Arts degree and a Master of Fine Arts 
degree in photography. There are other 
schools which give degrees in photography, 
but none of them hove approached it as 
a fine art. 

These photographs were token by OU 
photography students who ore members of 
the Athena staff. In being mode an art, 
photography is the medium through which 
they combine the unities of the arts, and is 
an outlet for emotional expression. These 
potential artists have chosen the photo- 
graphs on these pages as their best. 


a. Donald Shotwell 

b. Edward Schwyn 

c. Darrell Muethlng 

d. James B. Colson 

e. Robert B. Goodman 
(. Richard Clapp 






We invite you to shop in the warmth 
and friendliness that has always been 
part of our program to better serve 
you, the student. 


Shop for Men 







The Case and West Agency, 


General Insurance 

Electric Appliances 

Electric Service 

Cnlumbus and Snuthern Dhin 

Electric Eninpany 

There's No Plate 
Like Home, 

and wherever you live — dormitory, froternity 
or sorority house — you'll want to moke that 
place seem like home. 

For all your decorating needs you'll want to 
go to 

Southeastern Ohio's 

Most Complete 

Home Decorating Store 

Baker & Stauffer 


Miss Betty Reese knows about our 
complete lines of college supplies. 
We specialise in Underwood pro- 
ducts, Globe'Wernicke furniture 
and office equipment of all types. 


15 E. Washington St. 


Distributors of 

Industrial, Electric, Plumbing, Heating 
and Mine Supplies 

Phone 24521 

Zanesville, Dhin 


ART Page 

Charles Carpenter . . 1 , 7, 1 5, 27, 3 1 , 33, 38, 44, 49, 74, 76, 79, 1 14, 
173, 174, 178, 179, 210, 225 

Pete Winter 2, 3, 4, 5 

Mary Athearn 35, 216 

Jean Sheppard 40, 56, 59,63,65,69, 73, 113,219,227 

Pat Kurtz 52, 54, 92, 98, 193 

Mary Lou Redding All Greek art, 1 16-171 

Art Vermillion 183, 185 

Jan Weeks 18, 197 


Tom Atkins 14 

Dick Clopp 10, 11, 12, 13, 24, 90 

Jim Ertner, Tom Richards, Dick Clapp 92, 93 

Bob Goodman. . 6, 7, 14, 1 5, 16, 1 7, 20, 2 1 , 25, 47, 48C, 50, 51 , 87 

Don Hutslor, Keichi Nakamoto 19, 97 

Lyn Kleinhoffer 53 

Jim Karales ... 234 

Darrel Muething . 3, 26, 80, 81, 86, 222, 223 

Lamborn's Studio 46, 94, 95 

Byron Schumoker 4 

Ed Schwyn . 218, 219 

Don Shotwell 3, 8, 9, 48D, 77, 98, 99, 1 12, 113, 172, 173, 216, 217 

Tom Richards . , 5 

Don Shotwell, Darrel Muething 18 


The editors of the 1954 Athena extend their grateful appreciation to their advisors, A. T. Turnbull, Clarence 
White, and Charles Smith, to their staffs, and to John Gooch, Sherman Owens, for their generous assistance in 
the production of your yearbook. 

The cover for the 1954 Athena was designed by Charles Corpenter, a junior in the College of Fine Arts. Mary 
Athearn, a senior in the College of Fine Arts, designed the end sheets. 










Abbott, Elizabeth, Akron 120, 193. 

Abbruzzese. Richard, Colunnbus 

Abraham, Roynnond, Athens. 152. 178. 195. 

Abraham. William, Athens 

Abramson. Marilyn. Cleveland ...54.201. 

Abrenlca. Beatrice. Honolulu. T.H 

Acus. Raymond. Cincinnati 

Adams. Mary Ann. Cleveland 54. 

Adams. Patricio. Johnstown 

Adcock. Jonelle. Zonesville 54. 

Adsit. Sollie. Laliewood 117. 

Ahlberg. Erlond. Conneaut 

Albright. Marcus. Circleville 

Alexander, Corolonn. McConnelsviIle 
Alford, Chorles, Borberton . . 

Albert. Borberton 

John. Athens 83. 



Jean. Shaker Heights 


Alpiner. Jerome. Mossillon 54. tOI. 

Altmon. Marilyn. Boy Village 

44. 48. 48A. 90. 

Ambrose. Michael. Cleveland 

Amidono. Norman. Cleveland 54. 

Amstutz, Janice. Celino 

Andoloro. Eleanor. Canton 108, 186. 

Anderson. Betty. Moriemont 125. 

Anderson. Carol. Geneva-on-Loke 40 

Anderson. Don. Ripley, W. Va 32, 

Anderson, Ernest, Athens .. 160.187.189. 

Anderson, Janet, New Salem, Pa 

Anderson, Justine, Northfield ...41. 192. 
Anderson, Lowell, Locklond 

32A, 54, 157, 174, 175, 

Anderson, Shirley, Kirkwood, Mo. ...109, 

Andolsek, Raymond, Euclid 54. 

Andreano, Carl. Clevelond 

Andres, Myro, Chicago, III. 

Andrews. Byron. Athens 

Andrews, Carol, Rossford 

Andrews, Tom, Dayton 

Anewolt, Mary Lou, E. Cleveland 

Angelo, Lynne, Pittsburgh, Pa 

Anh, Le Tuan, Saigon, Viet-Nom 

Anthony, Corol, South Euclid 

Apple, Rennee, Cleveland Heights 

Appunn, George, Lokewood 

Arond, Fred, Cincinnati 

Aranow, Beatrice, Erie, Po 

Arcongel, David, Cleveland Heights 

54, 192, 225. 

Arcongel, Marcio. Cleveland Heights 
Archbold. Charles, New Matomoros . 

Argie, Thereso, Cleveland 

Arias, Nora, Fajordo, P.R. . . 
Armotos. Athena, Canton 

54, 114, 1 17. 175. 

Armstrong. Alice. Springfield 

Armstrong. Elizabeth, Columbus 54, 

Arnett, Paul. McArthur 187. 

Arnold. Glenn. Norwood 54. 

Arnold. Virginia. Ashland 204. 

Aronstein. Stephen. Woodmere. N.Y. ...54, 








I I I 


1 18 






Arthur, George. Polnesvllle 

Ascani. Thomas. Canton 29, 54, 

Ashcroft. Zeryl. Cleveland 

Ashton. Virginia. Athens 

Ask. Enoch. Akron . 

Asnien. Sondro. Cleveland 

Aspengren. Arthur. V/otervliet. Mich. . , . 

103. 139. 175. 178. 180. 

Athearn. Mary. Athens .54. 120. 179. 198. 

Atkins. Thomas. Corey 

Atkinson. Chorles. Athens 137. 

Attanosio. Frederick. Newark. N.J. 

Au. Stephen. Honolulu. T.H 169. 

Augustine. Carolyn, Foirview Park 

Aungst. Ronald. Findloy . 
Austin, Eloine. Moriemont , , 

Axe. Shirley, Ashville 107. 229, 

Axllne, Robert, Zonesville 80, 

Aydelotte. Corole. Doyton 






Bobbitt. Shirley. Cleveland 

104. 109. 180 

Bocliert. Frederick, Coshocton 

Bochlis, Joyce. Athens 

Boder. Benjomin. Cincinnati 

180. 181. 183. 187. 

Boggerly. Elizabeth. Schenectady. N.Y.. . 

Boillie. Allan. Steubenville 54. 137. 

Boird, Patricio. Ashland 54. 

Baker. Allen. Lowell 143. 183. 

Boker. Carl. Zonesville 
Boker. Caryl. Struthers 

Baker. Dovid. Belle. W.Vo 

Boker. Gerald. Mansfield 54. 

Boker. Glenn. Terroce Pork 

Boker. Joan. Ashtobula 192. 

Boker. Nyemo 

Baker. Patricio. Bexley 54. 126, 

Balding. Thomos. Newark 31. 149. 

Baldwin, Arthur, Athens 

Ball, Donna, Pittsburgh, Po 

Ball, Kenneth, Warren 

Bollos, Dorothy, Clevelond 

Bollog, Jane, Cloirsville 

Bolser, Russell, Lilly, Po 54, 115, 

Bondy, Paul, Portsmouth 170, 187, 

Bonholzer. Alfred. Cincinnoti 167, 182 

Bonks. Edwina. Cleveland 

Banks, Grace, Cincinnoti 

Bonks, James, Homburg, N.Y. 

Bonnlng. Jock, Formdole 

Borenok, Paul, Clevelond 

Barber, Warren, Cleveland 

Barger, Borboro, Mt. Sterling 54, 

Borger. Frederick. Zonesville 

Jomes, Shelby 81, 137, 

Billy, Senecoville 

Donna, Liverpool 

John, Akron 

MimI, Sandusky ._,, 46. 

Verrill. Jackson 54 

Bornett. Warren, Shoker Heights 54 

Bornhort, Theodore, Athens 

Barnhill, Shirley, Lokewood 

Boron, Sondro, University Heights 

Barone, Joseph, Sandusky 





Barrett. Beverly. Wouseon 

Barrett. Beverly. Porkersburg. W. Va. 121 

Borrlck, Raymond. Coshocton 

54. 146. 207. 

Borrows. Doris. Stewart 

Borry. Don. Clevelond 

Borthelemy. Mary. Mossillon 54. 207. 

Bartholomew. RIchord. Elyrio 

Bortholow. David. Coshocton 

Bortmer. Alice. Collingswood. N.J. .192. 

Barton. Donald. Adelphi 

Barton. Gail. Youngstown 120. 193. 

Bosnett. Charlotte. Lowell 54. 

Boss. Robert. Cincinnati 

Bossin. Gory. Youngstown. .. 151. 185. 201. 
Batcho, George, Toronto .... 
Boucher. Robert. Euclid 54, 


.. ,187. 
147. 192, 
86. 187. 


Bauer. Melvin, Ashland . 
Boughmon, Carl. Canton 
Boy. Anita. Morietto . . . 
Boy. Roberta. McArthur 
Beach, Geraldine, Lowell 

Beolko, Steven, Cleveland 

Beardmore, Bernard, Fultonham 54, 

Beoto, David. Westlake ...136. 182. 195. 

Beoer. Bonno Sue. Chester 

Beck. Charles. Tiltonsville 

Becker. Audrey. Rochester. N.Y. ..54. 108. 
Becker. Joseph. Clevelond Heights 
Beckwith. Nino. Avon. N.Y. 
Beebe. Thomos. Zonesville 54. 

Behrendsen. Wayne. Sandusky 

Belden. Dovid. Polnesvllle 55. 

Belden. Shirley. Windham 105. 

Bell. Chorles. Huntington. W.Vo. 32A. 164. 
Bell. Jock, Borberton 

Bell. James. Liverpool 55. 

Bello. Demetrlo. Columbus 

Beltz. Eloine. Euclid 

Bemiller. F. Loyal. Mansfield 48A. 144, 

Bendler. Edson. Lokewood 55. 

Bendo, Allen, Lokewood . - 
Bennett. Carole. Columbus 

Bennett. Don. Youngstown 

Bennett. Donald. Rocky River 

Bennett. Norma. Hirom 107. 

Bennett. Patricio. Uhrichsvllle 105. 

Benz. Corlton. Springville. N.Y.,48. 55. 1 52, 

Beron. Carol. Parmo 

Berger. Ronald. Shaker Heights 

Berger, Ronald. Dayton 

Berger. Ruth. Toledo 55. 

Berke. Floyd 

Beringer. Charles. Youngstown - . 

Berlin. Keith, Portsmouth . 

Berly, Thomas, Meadvllle, Po. 184. 

Bernard. Mary. Utico 105, 

Berohn, Anthony, Clevelond 85, 

Berry, Harriett, Hocking 

Bertell, Jo Ellen, Newark, N. J 55, 

Bethardy, Treso, Cleveland 110, 

Bells, James, E. Liverpool .,.,53. 76, 180. 

Bienstadt. George. Lokewood 224. 

Bier. John. Sandusky. .. .82. 95. 148. 178. 

Big, Bernard, Athens 

Bilsing, Do^Id, Sandusky 

Binegor. Connie. Wingett Run ... 


. 40 
, 104 


Bishop. Jerry. Mansfield 55. 154, 200 

Bishop. Karl, Alexandria 55. 146, 213 

Bislcup. Tom. Youngstown 82 

Bittengle, James. Shadyside 143 

Black. Beverly. Alliance 120. 192 

Black. Leonard, Toronto 55, 167, 184 

Block, Miriom. Everett. Pa 55. 94. 122 

Black, Robert, Alliance 156 

Bloettnar, John, Pomeroy 55, 144 

Blaha, Dorothy. Mentor 200. 232 

Blahnik. Rod, Mansfield 55, 95. 178 

Blair, John. Chillicothe 164, 183 

Blazlna. Shirley, Garfield Heights ,110, 132 

Bledsoe. Mary. Dayton 114, 1 34 

Blommel, Barbora. Doyton 55. Ml, 192 

Bloom. Robert. Kensington, Pa 84, 192 

Blosser. Glenna. Shelby 224 

Blumenthal. Myer, Athens 1 50 

Blundell, Donald, Cuyahoga Falls 1 67 

Bobo. Donald. Connellsville. Pa 140 

Boccabella, Catherine. Bellaire 205 

Bock, John, Lokewood 55. 152 

Boczek, Monica. Cleveland 181. 205. 232 

Boettcher, Donald, Cleveland 168 

Boetticher, Jean. Adena 200, 202, 215 

Boettler. Lois, Chatham. N.J 55 

Boettner, Dorothy 94 

Boettner, Nancy, Clevelond 110 

Bogardus. Annette, Berea 121. 1 92 

Boh, Ivan. Cleveland 229 

Bolen, Jacqueline. Paden City, W. Va 229 

Bolen. Phyllis. Athens 229 

Bolin, John. Athens 140 

Bollinger, Laurence. Zanesville 55. 160 

Bolmeyer, Ray, Rock Creek 161 

Bolton. Harold, Hamilton 

55, 103, 148. 185, 187. 188 

Bomeli, Mary Lee, Ashland 132. 190 

Boose. Wayne. New York, N.Y I 58 

Borden, Bernard. Cincinnati 55. 150 

Borden, Marilyn. Georgetown 204 

Border, Samuel, Iowa, N.J 55, 146 

Borling. Phyllis. Cleveland 55. 94, 128 

Boros. Vllma, Cleveland 114 

Bors. Adam. Cleveland 186, 229 

Bostancic, James, Neffs 95, 139 

Bottoms, Carol, Springfield 1 34 

Botuchis. John. Cincinnati 167. 192 

Boulis. Janet, Deshler 55, 110. 200, 231 

Bounds. John. Hebron 141 

Bowers, Marilyn, Ashville 

55. 107. 195. 229, 233 

Bowman, Barbara, Chesterhill 114, 123 

Bowman, David, Canton 

168, 178, 195, 83 

Bowman. John, Columbus 1 76 

Bowman, William, LucasvlUe 55, 136 

Bowser, Elizabeth. Berea 120 

Bowsher. Potricio. Amonda 109 

Boyd. Carol. Hudson 45, 114. 121. 217 

Bozekos. Angellne, Conton 216 

Brobander. Donald, Clevelond 1 70 

Braby, Thomas. Des Moines, la 43 

Bradley, Sharon, Madison, W. Va 110 

Brady. Patricia, Philodelphia 55, Ml 

Brammer, John. Zanesville 33 

Brancoto. Geraldine, Euclid 129 

Branch. Harry, Latewood 229 

Brandeberry. Dorothy. Coolville 

48a. 55, 215, 229 

Brandon, Ronald, Logan 199 

Bfondstadt, Nancy, Avon 232 

Brandt, Carol. Steubenville 215 

Brandt. Judith, Steubenville 231 

Brandt. Norma, Corona, N.Y. 192 

Branhaf, Donald 162 

Bronnen, James. Bethesda 232, 233 

Braun. Janet, Parma Heights 108, 132 

Braun. Lawrence, Cleveland 157 

Brehmer, George, Wellington 229 

Brem. Ralph. Pittsburgh. Pa 40, 181. 220 

Bresler, Judith. Cleveland 55. 216, 217 

Bright, William, Columbus 213 

Brill. Donald, Hamilton 55. 183. 213 

Britenbucher. Dole. Parma 55. 168 

Britton, Richard 169 

Brizius, David. Greenfield 1 56 

Brohord. John, Newark 85, 102. 170 

Broida. Faye, Bridgeport 107. 201 

Brookes. William, Lokewood 55 

Brooks. Alan, Norwood 80 

Brooks, Rebecca, Bucyrus 107 

Brooks. William, Continental ....55. 165. 214 

Brown, Beverly. Lokewood 120 

Brown. Carl, Youngstown 55. 160. 187 

Brown, Charles E.. Steubenville 55 

Brown, Charles T.. Blanchester 147, 183 

Brown. Edward, Lyndhurst 55. 1 70 

Brown, Herald. Jackson 188. 204. 232 

Brown. Joan, Chillicothe 104, 121 

Brown. Judy. Amherst 132, 180. 206. 229 

Brown, Neal. Palnesville 55. 1 50 

Brown, Richard, Youngstown 184 

Brozovlch, Dorothy, Toronto . .41, 121. 205 

Bruck, Patricio, Cleveland 55 

Bryan, Ruth, Cleveland 55, 229, 233 

Bryant. Bruce, Cleveland 1 60 

Buck, Cloryce, Athens 55 

Buckholz. Janet, Cleveland 109, 215 

Buehler, Robert, Doyton 103 

Buer, Frieda, Cleveland 55, 204, 226 

Buesch. Solly, Parma Hts. . . 56 

Bunting, Robert. Buchtel 96 

Buntz, Shirley. Logan 104 

Burdick, William, Cleveland 157 

Burket, Florence, Everett, Pa. 106 

Burkhotder. Duane, Conneoutvllle. Po 167 

Burley. Charles, Zoleski 182 

Burnfield. Watson, Athens 56, 145 

Burns, Kenneth, Foirvlew Pork 181 . 215 

Burrows, James. Warren 56. 1 62 

Burton. Bruce. Pickerlngton 162 

Busch, James, Marion 183, 184. 225 

Bush, Jon, Portsmouth 96. 126 

Bush, Thomas, Belpre 184. 199 

Busick. Edward, Steubenville ... 184, 205 

Busslan. Carolyn, Roselle, N.J. 205 

Buswink, Judith. St. Clolrsville 195 

Butler. William. Chagrin Foils ,,167, 186, 199 

Butterworth. Joyce. Marion 202 

Buzzard. Joan. Toledo 129, 192 

Byers, Harold. Hannibal 56 

Byers. Joanna. Warren 116 

Cables. Thomos, Clevelond 56, 149 

Coco, Wllliom. Lorain 162. 220 

Cody. Jocelyn. Columbus ,. .48. 56, 107, 218 

Coin, Philip. Cambridge 139, 184 

Coldwell, James, Gallipolis 56. 149 

Colentine. John, Athens 186 

Collahan, Hiram. Jackson 140. 181, 182 

Colo, Dominick, Cleveland 139. 232 

Colvo, Juan, Valencia. Spain 229 

Cameron. Duane. Cleveland 56. 164 

Commorano, Mario. Poterson, N.J 

56, 186, 187. 189 

Camp. Gilbert, Sandusky 149 

Campbell, Barbara. Williomsport 110 

Campbell, James. Canton 171 

Campbell, Nancy. Columbus 132, 226 

Confleld, Edgar. Cleveland 56. 188, 230 

Contleny, Carolyn. Lima 16 

Copello. John, Clevelond. .41, 82, 95, 152. 192 

Caramella, Richard, Parma Heights 161 

Carbol, Charles, Lonslng 101 

Corew. Donald, West Milton 164 

Carlson, Albert, Brooklyn, N.Y 56. 163 

Carlson, Frank. Stanchfleld, Minn 40 

Carlson, Sarah, Cleveland 104. 128, 181 

Cormichoel, Barbara, Athens .204 

Cormlchael. Bernard. Urbona . 204 

Carmin. Malcolm, Chillicothe 56. 160 

Cormody. John, Springfield 84 

Carney, Lester. Steubenville 32 

Carpenter. Charles, Canton 

42, 115, 164, 178. 227 

Carpenter, Jenny, Parkersburg, W. Va. ...130 

Carpino, Joseph, Tlltonsvllle 166 

Corrotelli. Eugene, Brooklyn, N.Y 77, 152 

Carter, Allen, Bellefontaine 183, 225 

Carter. Dovld, Shaker Heights 149 

Carter, M. Jane. Pittsburgh, Po 

48A, 131, 181 

Casperson, Carol. Warren 56. 1 1 7 

Castle. Frank, Bellefontaine 167 

Cotolono, Charles. Cleveland 205 

Cotonzaro. Margaret, Pittsburgh, Pa. 

41. 94, 106. 109. 180, 205, 218 

Cotonzaro, Patricio. Pittsburgh, Pa 

96, 205, 215 

Cater. Ralph. Zanesville 148, 229 

Chacos, Chris, Coshocton 146 

Chaffee. James. Long Bottom 195 

Chain, Beverly. Dayton 198, 208 

Chambers, Morjorie, Jefferson 202 

Chandler, Marilyn, Lokewood ...46. 56, 131 

Chondley, Roland, Dayton 140 

Chapman, Eugene, Hortville 56, 163 

Chapman, Howard, Springfield, Moss 154 

Chopmon, Robert, Ripley 56, 199, 213 

Chapman. Robert M., Newark 79 

Chapman, Ronald. Coolville 56, 149 

Chose, Martha. Albany 128. 215 

Chertoff, Myrna, East Liverpool 46, 1 19 

Chesser. Conrad, Newark 101 

Chiondussl. Eltl. Youngstown 

56. 101, 205. 220 

Chiara. Kenneth, Shoker Heights 205 

Chlcky, Elmer, Canton 56 

Childs, Nancy, Cleveland 192, 205, 226 

Chonko, Andrew, Parmo 82 

Chrisley, Ronald, Roseville 199 

Christensen. William, Ironton 167, 181, 182 

Christner, Nancy, Steubenville 

41, 45. 105. 181 

Christopher. Donald, Columbus 149 

Cipro, Carole, Chagrin Foils 45, 1 1 1 

Circle, Dean, Gollipolis 140 

Cirino, John, Cleveland 56. 147, 185, 213 

Clapp. Richard, Flint. Mich 42, 56 

Clark, Betty Lou, Marletto 122 

Clark, Chorlotte. Alliance 56, 105 

Clark, Donald, Cleveland 184 

Clark, Helen, Cincinnati 56, Ml, 125 

Clark. Mary Ann. Charleston, W. Va.. 130. 226 


Clark. Susan. Boy Villoge 128. 190. 191 

Clark. Sydney. Athens 125. 194 

Clarke. Marilyn, Dayton .., M7 

Claypool, Clarence. Wellston 182 

Clayton, David, Los Angeles, Cal 

56. 184, 185 

Cleory. Patricio. Cleveland 107.124 

Clements, Joonne. Wadsworth 56. 126 

Clifford. John, Glenellyn. Ill 80, 184 

Cllft. William. Dayton 167. 188 

dinger. Robert. Findlay 41. 169. 182 

Close. Bernetto. Cincinnati 130, 192 

Clutter, Donno. Athens 56, 134. 204 

Cobourn. Marcia, Toledo 116, 207 

Coffinberry, Diana. Los Alomos, N. Max. ..134 
Cohen, Myrno. New York. N.Y.. . 108, 1 19. 226 
Cohen, Robert, Cleveland Heights .150, 232 

Cohen, Simon, Shoker Heights 

56. 115, 158. 178 

Cohn. Martin. Orange. NJ 150. 182 

Colasurd. Corol. Navorre 1 32 

Colasurd. Rita. Navarre 56. 133 

Colbert. Suzanne, Glouster 131. 205 

Cole. Bruce, Dlllonvale 143, 213 

Cote. Kenneth, Wilmington 166 

Cole, Thomas, Cleveland 45, 145. 183 

Colebank, Carmen, Clendenin, W. Vo 191 

Colegrove, Juonlta Inez Ill 

Collins, Carole, New Motamoros ... 56, 231 

Collins. Horace. Bornesville 56. 137 

Collins, Janet, Lucasvllle 23 1 

Closon. James. Boldwinsville 42,56 

Combes. Horry. McNabb. Ill 184 

Cornelia. Mary Jo. Shaker Heights ...85, 110 

Comley, William. Athens 57. 81 

Comstock, Sandra. Lima 41. 207 

Conaway, Anno, Bridgeport 200 

Cone. Paula. Porkmon 57 

Conner, Llndomoe, Cleveland Heights ...127 

Conrad, Richard, Hamilton 142. 215 

Cook, Geraldine, Berea .... 124 

Cook, Richard, Lyndhurst .. 194 

Cook, Shirley, Cortland 57, 114, 128 

Cook. William. Athens 57. 163 

Coon. William. Port Clinton 162, 185 

Cooper. Alan, Cleveland 144 

Cooper, Foy. Van Wert 134 

Cooper, George, Marine City, Mich.. 169, 195 

Cooper, Robert, Chordon 224 

Copelond, Lois Ann, Cleveland 57. 108 

Corbin, Laetltla. Worthlngton. . . 1 34, 192, 216 

Corbln, Suzanne, Barnesvllle 45. 133 

Corcelll, Diane, Cleveland 205 

Corn. Janet, Detroit. Mich 57, 198 

Cornell. JoAnn, Mt. Vernon 125 

Cornell. Richard, SIstersvIlle, W. Vo 154 

Cornett, Cotherine, Shady Lane 232 

Corwin, Elizabeth, Yellow Springs 94, 134, 193 

Coschignono. Ralph. Cleveland 153. 181 

Coseo. Helen. Columbus 107 

Cowan, David, Steubenvllle. .48A, 57. 102. 230 

Cowan, Paul, Elkhart, Ind 164, 192. 83 

Cox, Jamas C, Porkersburg. W, Vo 156 

Cox, James E,. Cleveland 181 

Cox, James W. Steubenvllle 57. 195, 200 

Cox. Potricio, Dayton 130, 180 

Coy, Barbara, Shaker Heights 104, 125 

Cozad, Connie, Wapakoneta 45, 127, 215 

Crafts, Dorothy. Cleveland ..41, 44, 107, 202 

Croggs. Betty. Dayton 134 

Crolg, James. Canton 184 

Crolg, Marcia, Troy 57, 106 

Crates. Beverly. Boy Villoge 128. 215 

Cravens, Elmer, Cleveland .. .57. 205, 227. 230 

Crover, Robert, Youngstown 57. 165 

Creswell, Dorothy, Cedarvllle Ill 

Cretcher, Richard. Bellefontaine 57 

Crispin, Darcy, Columbus 215 

Crispin, Robin, Columbus 163. 220 

Crist, Barbara, Canal Winchester ........ 41 

Crist, Lawrence, Thornville 57, 144 

Croutcher. Helen, Dayton 181, 186, 231 

Crowl, John. Dover 137 

Crowle. James, Cleveland 57 

Culbert, William. Columbus 115 

Cullen, H. Isobelle, Portsmouth 57, 108 

Cunningham, Carolyn. Akron 131. 232 

Cunnlnghom, Janet, London 134 

Curnutte, George, Portsmouth . 57. 154. 194 

Curtice, Ronald, Elyrlo 171 

Cusock. James, Salem 1 67 

Czech. Donald, Loroin 152. 182 

Dohmer. Irene. Petersburg, W. Va 207 

Doiley, Donlel. Portsmouth 57, 167, 213 

Dalley. Lucile. Bloomingdole 181, 200, 232 

Dole. Corolyn, Akron 104, 121 

Dalton, John, Cuyahoga Foils ..181. 214 

Daly, RIchord. Pormo Heights 188 

Daly, Ronald. Lakewood 166. 188 

Daniels. Frank, Mansfield 181 

Darling. Borboro. Mansfield 127, 191 

Darnell. Virginia, Cincinnati 109 

Dorr, James, Ironton 167 

Doso, Richard, Cleveland 101 

Dougherty. Harold, Glenford 

57. 79, 82. 104. 168, 192 

Davenport, George, Pittsburgh, Pa 

137, 183, 184 

Dovldow, Robert, Rockvllle Centre, N.Y 186 

Davidson, Vesta. South Point I OS 

Dovies, Raymond. Mople Heights 184 

Davis, Don, Clrdeville. .57. 170. 175. 195, 200 

Davis, Ella. Zanesvllle 215 

Davis, Marlene, Youngstown ...110, 193, 198 

Davis, Nodlne, Athens 214 

Davis, Richord, Sandusky 148 

Davis. Ronold. Alliance 199 

Dovls. Solly. Athens 130 

Davis, Shirley. Jacksonville 215 

Dovis, Sylvester. Cleveland 82 

Davitt, Patricia, Steubenvllle 120 

Dowson. Joe, Jocobsburg 1 43 

Dawson, John, Washington Court House. . 83 

Day. Peggy. Cincinnati 134 

Day, Sidney, LeRoy 233 

D'Costa. Humberto Colombia 

57, 187, 189, 220, 229 

Dean. Gory, Nelsonville 143 

Dean, Janis. Mineral City 204 

Dean, Nancy. Akron 57. 123, 179, 221.222 

Deaver. James, Zanesvllle 57, 149. 225 

Deckmon, Joel, Malvern 32B 

Deeble, P. Wayne, Belpre 57, 137 

Deeds, Sandy. Michigan 110 

Defenbough, Barbara, Laurelville 198 

Delaney, James, Falrvlew Park 145 

Delorgy, Jean, Athens 57, 205 

DelCorso, Donald, Waynesburg 76 

DeLong, Richard, Glouster 145 

DeLongo, Donald, Powhatan Pt 147 

Dangler, Janis, Zanesvllle. .. .37. 109, 125, 190 

Dengler, Kothryn. Zanesvllle 

25, 41, 42, 53. 57. 110, 124, 179, 218 

Denis, Donna, Middletown 1 28 

Denison, Robert. Rutland 1 82 

Dennis. Robert. Moumee 57, 162 

Dent, Daryl, Athens 1^^ 

Danzer, Marilyn, Waldo 233 

Derry, Shirley, Alliance 215 

des Louriers. Barbara, Portsmouth. ... 1 1 7, 195 

Dever, David, Portsmouth 182 

Devine, Joan, North Qlmstaod 57. 94 

deWIt, Michiel. Curagoo N.W.I 232 

Dexter, RIchord, Shaker Heights 164 

DiCioccio. Arnold, Steubenvllle 

57. 153, 205, 215 

DiCioccio, Robert Steubenvllle. . 145, 181, 205 

Dickens. Howard, Dayton 85 

DIckerson. Marcia. Canton 57, 117 

Diehl, Mary, Chesterhill 46 

Diehn, Loverne 57 

DIeterly, David, Zonesvllle ..115. 139, 186. 195 

Dike, Kalu. Port Horcourt. Nigeria 57. 229 

Diley, Jane. Canal Winchester 105 

Diley, Ruth, Canal Winchester MO. 152 

Dllley. Jomes. Athens. .. 180. 195. 200. 221 . 230 

Dilley. Marilyn, Athens 41. 58. 134, 218 

Dillon. Carole, Clevelond 231. 232 

Dillon, O. Wendell, Cleveland 184 

DiMichaelongelo. Dante. Youngstown . .58. 153 
Dinger. Dovid. Cleveland 

45, 101, 175, 199, 206 

DInunzIo. Nicholas, Cleveland 146 

DiPlacido, Guy, Conneaut 205, 229 

DIshon, Charles, Lancaster 184 

DIuzen, Bert, Parma 147 

Dobbs, Shirley, Akron 44. 220 

Dodge, Solly, Columbus ... - '08 

Dole. Robert. Cincinnati , . . 1 62 

Dolezol. John, Cleveland 171 

Dommin, Dale, Pormo . 1 66 

Donahoe. Shirley, Cambridge 58, 221 

Donaldson, Terry. Athens 58 

Donchln. Charles. New York. N.Y 225 

Doner, Joy. Chlllicothe 117 

Donovon, James. Pomeroy '47 

Dores, MIrcille, Paris, France 229 

Dostol, Patricio, Richfield 128 

Dougon, Carolyn, Chesterhill 232 

Douglas, Marilyn, Sterling 125 

Douglass, William, Youngstown 58, 144 

Dove, Joanne, Youngstown 106, 120 

Dowler, John, Athens 1 45 

Downing. V. Anne, Clrdeville 200 

Downs, Norman. Orient 85 

Droch, George '95 

Drake, Carl, Roseville .. .199 

Drosler. Howard 58, 148 

Dressan, Grace. Alhombra. Col. ..58. 198,225 

Duffley, Edmund, Lakewood 58, 1 53 

Duffy, Margaret, Shaker Heights 106 

Duffy. Robert. East Liverpool 41 

Dun, Eorl, Columbus 40. 224 

Duncan. Don. Troy 232 

Duncan, Richard, Stephenson. Va 58. 139 

Dunloevy. Janetta, Cos Cob, Conn 130 

Dunlop, Harvey, Flushing . 184, 214 

Dunlope, Ramon, Eaton ... 195 

Dunn, Deo Roe, Doyton .194 

Dunn, John, Oberlln 187 

Dunn, Linda, Youngstown 133 

Dunnette. John, Glouster 1 67 

Dupre, Eorl, Mansfield 58, 155, 203 


Dupuy, Chrisfiane, Paris, France 229 

Durbin, James. Barberton 186 

Dorbin, Richard. Athens 213 

Durivage. Betty. Rossford 231 

Duflot, Doris, North Royolfon 109, 217 

Duschinskl. John. Portsmouth 76. 148 

Eachus. Joseph. Gollipolis 58. 188. 229 

Eorenfight, Bess, Conton 107. 202, 218 

Eorl. Janet. Portsmouth 58, 108 

Ebersboch. Donald, Pomeroy 58 

Eckert, Theodore. Berea 184 

Eckfeld. Edword, New Philodelphio 

58, 170, 186 

Edeiberg. Merle, Hudson Heights. N.J. .106 

Edelmon, Phyllis. Cleveland 41, 44, 104 

Eggers. Frances, Shoronvilje II, 134. 233 

Eglie, Herbert. Minerva 229 

Ehrenkranz. Iro, Hillside. N.J 58. 115. 150 

Eighmy. Shirley. Ashtabula 58, 105 

Eikleberry. Heber. New Mofamoros 85 

Eirich, Joon. Euclid 58, 106 

Elewski, Donald. Parma 1 64 

Elliott. Ila, St. Marys, W. Vo 58, 114, 132 

Elliott. Somuel. McConnelsville 189 

Ellis, Frank, Madison 58 

Ellis, Nancy. Athens 121 

Ellis, Richard. Marietta 183 

Ellis, Richard. Huron 58, 141 

Elsosser. Constance. Gates Mills 205 

Elseo. Robert. Circleville 188 

Eisner, Stanley. Cleveland 58, 158 

Embleton. Frederick, Staten Islond. N.Y 

58, 146, 183 

Emmert, Walter, Somerset 58. 101 

Emmons, Robert. East Liverpool 200 

England, Richord. Lancaster 82. 192 

English, Robert. Scio 199 

Enoch. Philip, Circleville 58. 167 

Ensminger. Jill, Mansfield 130 

Eppele. Florence, Cleveland 205 

Epperly. John. Hinton, W. Vo 212 

Erdmann. Karen. Lokewood. .130. 190, 193, 226 
Erlechmon, Gilbert, Cleveland ..150. 181. 201 

Ertner. James. Hoddon Heights. N.J 45 

Essa. Ahmed, South Alrico 41, 44. 58. 229 

Estee. Vera. Waynesburg 107. 194 

Evans. David. Athens 58 

Evans, Donold, Donora, Po 58, 156, 189 

Evans. Donna. Porkersburg, W. Vo 116 

Evans. John, Athens 149 

Evons. Martha. Stockport 58. 106. 215 

Evons, Mary Lou, Chesterlond 

44. 105. 127. 174, 175, 180, 218 

Evans. Mary Louise. Kingston 

200. 202, 232. 233 

Evans. Nancy. Akron 120, 181 

Evans. Robert. Boltimore 79 

Evans, William, Kingston ... 79 

Evers. Alicia. Newark ... 58. 133 

Everson. Robert. Brilliant .230 

Ewell, Judith, Euclid ... 195 

Ewers. Conord. Bellville 170 

Ewing, Eleanor. Akron 109. 200. 202 

Ewing. Saburna, Cambridge 58 

Eycke, Carl, Chillicothe 58. 164 

Ezzo. Ralph. Cleveland 157 

Fait. Elmer. New Philadelphia 213 

Folk, Carole. Toledo 130. 191. 192 

Fanslow, Donald, Clevelond 58. 146, 

Forcos. John, Hubbard 

Farmer. Miriam. Newark 1 20. 

Fornick, William. Athens 

Farrell, Richard. Shaker Heights .48A, 53. 
Fassberg. Richard. Spring Valley. N.Y.. .58. 

Feer. Ursula. Cleveland 

Feldhon, Joan. New York, N.Y 

Feldman, Edward, Cleveland Heights.. 58. 
Fell, Jeanne. Pittsburgh. Po.. .46, 126. 193. 

Feitis. James, Springfield 

Fennemon. Roger. Mansfield ....83. 148. 

Ferro. Rose. Euclid 109. 

Fervier. Carol. Clarksburg, W. Va....ilO, 

Fierce, Pauline 

Figorsky. Abrom, Irvington. N.J 

Filbert. Arthur, Dayton 

Fillmer, Henry, Martins Ferry. .59. 103. 1 37. 

Filusch. Hubert, North Royolton 103, 

Finkbohner. Dennis. Dayton 

Finlayson. Jomes. Ashtabula 

Finlen, Barbara, Canton 1 34, 

Finlen. Patricio. Canton 135. 

Finnegan. Nancy Bolivar 

Finzel. Jean, Westloke 59, 108, 

Firestone, Lois Ann. Salem. .41, 53. 59. 94. 
Fischboch. William. Woynesville ..,.165, 

Fischer, Carole. Lokewood 

Fishbough, Richard. Pickerlngton ...82. 

Fisher, Dave. Wadsworth 

Fisher. James. Minersville 

Fisher. Kenneth, Belmont 

Fitzgerald, Donald. Garfield Heights ... 

Fitzgerald. Janet. Cleveland 44, 133, 

Fitzpotrick. Dale, Maple Heights 

Fixler. Eleanor. Wadsworth 59, 120, 

Fleischer, Helen, Soxonburg. Po 135, 

Fleishhacker. Walter, Yonkers. N.Y 

Fleitz. Richard. Newark 59. 

Fleming, James, Alexandria 59. 187. 

Flick. Robert. Conneout 167. 

Flom, Merritt. Louisville. Ky 

Flowers. Donald. Portsmouth 59. 

Flowers, Solly. Clarksburg. W. Vo 

Fobes. Clyde. Geneva 41, 59. 

Fogg. Virginia. Eaton 59, 195, 

Fogle. Ellen, Dayton 

Fogle. Ned, Dayton 

Folger. Alonzo. Cincinnati 59. 

Foliano. Ronald, Cleveland . 28, 59, 153. 

Folio, Norma, Hopedole 

Folios, Herb, Cleveland 

Poller. William 

Foltz, Arthur. Oberlin 

Foor, Mary Lou. Potoskalo 

Foroker, Sollie, Dover 109, 117, 

Foreman. David, Zonesville 

Foreman. Russell, Cincinnati 

Forrest. Jean. Parma Heights 59, 

Fortney. Eleanor. Bridgeport 

Foster. Edwin. Huntington. W. Vo 

Foster. Sandra. Belmont, Moss 

Fouch, Jo Anne, Canton 59, 

Fouss. Richard. Warner 59, 

Fowler, Richard H., North Royolton 

45, 48A. 

Fox. Barbara. Akron 59, 

Foyer. Hal, Fairview Pork 

Francescangeli, Norma, Cleveland 

. 58 

Francis, Victoria. Cleveland . .59. 108. 191, 

Frank, Chorles, Athens 

48A, 59, 180, 200. 207, 


Frank. Marianne. Elyrio 59, 124 

Fronke. Helena. Ploinfield, N. J 134 

Frozer. Kenneth R., Gollipolis 186 

Frazier, Joonn, Barberton Ill 

Frozier, Shirley. Corrollton 106. 204 

Frederick, Robert, Confield 169, 189 

Frederick, William, Farmersville 

32, 141, 192, 82 

Freeman, Michoel, Wooster .59. 95, 165. 183 

Freiier, Rita. University Heights 201 

Frey. Carole. Morion 45 

Frey. Charles. Chillicothe .59. 166 

Friend. Charles. Falls Church, Vo 134 

Frogale. Carmen. Gollipolis 199 

Frondorf. Solly, East Liverpool 123 

Fry, Helen. St. Paulo, Brazil.. 45, 59. 94. 126 

Fry. Phyllis, Lokeview 215 

Frye. Alice. Huron . . 109 

Fryen, Jock 157 

Fuelling, Laurel, Cleveland 

59. 175. 179. 231 

Fullen. William, Vinton 59 

Fuller, Willord. Portsmouth 84, 171 

Furrey, Joyce, Dayton 132, 181, 226 

Gabriel. Nicholas, New York. N.Y. .195. 230 
Goebler. Robert. Cleveland 1 76. 230 

Goffin, Eleanor, Bloomfield. N. 

Gal. Dick, Cleveland 

Gallagher. Nancy, Chardon 
Galloway. Joyce, Cleveland 




Kent, Medina 41 


Gomwell. Sharon. Glouster 133, 206 

Gonek. Lenore, Newark, N.J. .109. 119. 201 

Gannon. Robert. Summit, N.J. 59, 153 

Gontt, Glenn. Mt. Vernon 159 

Gorber, Judith, Cleveland Heights .. 201 

Garcia. Esperenzo. Mexico 111. 229 

Gordner. Robert, N. Lawrence 85,199 

Garretson. Marjorie, Memphis, Tenn, .133, 184 

Garrett, Roger, Circleville 59 

Garrison. Richard, Corning . 76. 83 

Gorwell. Dennis, Lorain ... 152 

Goskill. Dwight. Athens 213 

Goskill, Susan. Wellston 59. 132. 215 

Gotts. James 59, 1 65, 1 80 

Goydor, Leonard, Porma Heights . . . 184. 205 

Gearhort. Marilyn, Belpre 109 

Gecsy, Robert, Athens ... 59 

Geib, Charles. Millersburg . 154 

Geiser. Marjorie. Lancaster 46. 108 

Gelbach. Gretchen. Cleveland 59 

George, Sheila, Gollipolis . .128 

Gerding, Joy, Cleveland 169 

Gerdy. Eileen, University Heights 201 

Gerrell. Raymond. Mansfield 148 

Gerwig. Carol, Marion, III 41, 200, 202 

Giavasis, Phil. Canton 1 70 

Gibbs. John, Athens 59. 148. 178. 180 

Gibson, Arthur, Woodsfleld ...136. 181. 182 

Gibson. Chester. Cleveland 59. 136 

Gibson. Juonne. Conneaufville. Pa 123 

Giesler. Shirley. Cleveland 132 

Gilbert. Ruth, Louisville. Ky 194 

Gildow. Eugene, Elbo 48, 60. 221 

Giles, Martha. Malto 215 

Gill. William. Toledo 199, 207 

Gilliom, Dorsey, Dayton 232 

Gillilon. Hugh. N. Royolton 199 

Gilliland. Robert. Upper Sandusky 232 


Gilson, Margene, Athens 

Gindy, Borbora. University Heights. . 

Ginger, Ronold, New Paris 

Girsch. Lorraine. Yonkers, N. Y. ... 
Giulrano. Robert, New Motamoros . 
Giuffre, Rosemary, Perth Amboy, N. 


Gladrnon, Robert, Troy 
Glassheim, Ronald, Rockov 


■ay Bch., N.Y.. 

Glauin, Jerry 

Glick, Robert, Clayton, N.J 60, 115, 

Gochneour, Keith, Dorset 162, 182, 

Godby, Geraldine, Zanesville 

Goddard, James, Connellsvllle, Pa.. . 140, 

Goddard, Jo Ellen, Athens 60,130, 

Godfrey, Carole, Lynchburg 46, 

Goebel, Diane, Monroeville 

Goehring, Donna, Niles 

Goldmon, Doris, Yonkers, N. Y 

Goldring, Louis, Cleveland Heights 

60, 103, 

Golene, Patricio, Cleveland 

GollI, Raymond. Lakewood 

Gondek, Rosalie, Garfield Heights 

Gooch, John, Dayton 40, 

Goodrich, Richard. Zanesville 60. 

Goodrlck. Richard. Cleveland 

60. 145. 180, 

Gordon, Beatrice, Roscoe 133, 206, 

Gordon, Jr., Rolph, New Lexington 

Gordon, Sol, Cleveland 60, 201, 

Gossman, Marcia, Dayton 133. 

Gottdlener. Cello, Cleveland Heights , . 
45, 105, 

Gottfried, Ivlorgaret, Athens ...60, 130, 

Goulder, Vivian, Rocky River 

Grabner, Gerald, Mentor 

Grady, Roger, Cleveland . . 

Graham, Robert, Ashtabula . 

Grondsloff, Lyndoll, Wilmington 

60, 128, 175, 177, 

Granfield, Richard, Worren 

Graves, Margaret, Albertson, N.Y 

Gray, Daniel, Dayton 
Gray, Jacquelln, Dayton . . 

Gray, Silvia, Kirkwood, Mo 

Grayblll, Richard, Dayton 45, 

Greco, Delfino, Cambria Hts., N.Y 

107, 205. 

Green. Carolyn, Steubenville 
Green, Charles, Wellington 

Green, Nona, Athens 60, 

Green, Richard, McConnelsvIlle 184, 

Greene, MIchoel, Syracuse, N.Y 

Greenwald, Edward, Potchovee, N.Y 

Greenwold, Jock, Canton 194, 

Greenwald, Louise. Yonkers. N. Y. . . 
Greenwood. Greta, Washington, D. C 1 24 

Gregorlo, Angelo, Chicago, 111 60, 

Grelner, Sam, Columbiana 

32A, 60, 115. 170, 

Greve, Janet, Dunkirk, N.Y 

Griffey, Gordon, Conneaut 82, 

Griffin, Joseph, Lakewood 60, 152, 

Griffin, Thomas. Lakewood 

Griffin, William, Mansfield 85, 144, 

Grill, Joy. Toronto 25. 

Grinstead, Frances, Canton Ill, 

Grogan, Annomae, Chllllcothe . 

Groh, Morjorle, Dover 207, 

Groppe, Borbora, Wheeling, W. Vo 

, 136 


1 I I 


















Grosenbough, Kean, Canton 60, 144 

Gross, Buddy, Cleveland 60, 160, 176 

Grover, Alvln, Ook Horbor 148 

Grow, Barbara, Cincinnati 110, 1 24 

Growhosky, Frances, Shaker Heights 

I 10, 175, 177, 221 

Grubb, Robert, Thornville 214 

Guenther, Gerord, Shaker Heights ...146, 205 

Guisinger, Shirley Ashland 124, 190, 193 

Guth, Barbara, Independence 116 

Guthrie, RIchord, Athens 83, 60, 149 

Guttmon, Alan, Cincinnati 45 

Guzley, Ellen, Cleveland 60, 105 




15, 141, 180, 



Hober, Adele, Fremont 

Hobnor, Richard 

Hockett, Jeanne, Springfield 127, 

Hoddod, Donald, Morletto 

Hoddod, Norma, Clevelond 53, 60, 

Hoddox, Thomas, Athens 60, 

Hodjiyonis, Demos, Cyprus 213, 

Hodley, Roger, Sobino 60, 162, 181 

Hoenel, James, Polnesville 
Hoffner, William, Dayton 


Hogqulst, Horry, Seville 
Hogqulst, Ronald, Seville 
Hole, Rlto, Cleveland . 
Holey, Earl, Peoria, III. 
Hall, Eleonor. Canton . 
Holl, Gory, Millersburg 
Holl, James, Zanesville . - 

Holl, Marylln, Worthlngton 200, 

Holl, Ronald, Columbus 171, 

Hollidoy, Dorrel, Pearl River, N. Y 

Hallof, Solly, Kirkwood, Mo 

48A, 114, 126, 180, 

Hallof, Susan, Kirkwood, Mo. 

Homer, James, Murray City ., .181, 182 
Hamilton, Nancy, Scorsdole, N. Y. 60, 

Hamm, David, Cleveland 
Hommon, Ronald, Greentown 
Hondley, James, Mansfield -.-115, 154, 

Honkins, Foye, Ironton 

Hanno, Joe, Syrocuse, N.Y. 101 

Honno, Wolter, Athens . . 

Honnen, William, Steubenville 

Hannon, J. Beryl, Cleveland - - . 60. 190 

Hansen, William, Canton 61, 95 

Hanson, Ivan, Clevelond 

Haroslmlk, Barbara, Toronto 
Harding. Barboro, Cleveland 
Harding, Belinda, Cleveland 
Hording, Warren, Cleveland 
Horlg, Marilyn, Cincinnati 
Horlamert, Paul, Shaker Heights 

Harlan, Melvin, Athens 

Hormon, Warren, Circlevllle 61 , 

Hornar, Richard, Warren ..142, 183, 187, 
Harness, Mary, Pittsburgh, Pa, . , . 

Harper, Lorry, Mansfield 48A, 140, 

Horpster, Ronold, Pormo . . 
Harrison, Charles, Columbus 

Harrison. David. Cincinnati 44, 

Hart, Donald, Mansfield 48A. 187, 

Hart, Patricia, Winchester 61, 

Hort, Richard, Cleveland 

Horting, James, Dayton 

Hartley, Jim, Tipp City 61, 

Hartley, Thomas, Akron ....80, 164, 183, 


1 1 I 



105, 205, 
104. 212, 
181, 212, 



- 148 



Hortmon, Teddy, Wopakoneto . . . ,61 , 103.213 

Hartzell. Gordon. LodI 183. 186 

Harwood. Phillip, Savannah , .61 , 186, 187. 189 

Hossleld. Dorothy. Toledo 106, 192, 220 

Hothowoy, Carl. Franklin 61. 141 

Hathaway. William H., Gallon 82 

Houenstein, Thomas, Wouseon .. .157 

Houer. Antonio, Cincinnati .... . 205 

Houet, Hans, Curacoo 229 

Havener, Barboro, South Webster 61, 108 

Hawley, Susan 190 

Howley, Winston, Columbus 140 

Hown, Mary, Cleveland 202 

Hoyden, Charles, Bremen 168, 213 

Hayes, Betty, CIncinnoti 125 

Hayes, James, Athens 187 

Hoyne. Paulo, Canton Ill, 177 

Hoyne, Thomas, Cleveland Heights 

61, 168, 186, 187 

Head, Coy, Cleveland 1 54 

Heodlee, Patricia, Kirkwood, Mo 126 

Heady, James, Athens 213 

Heorn, Neol, Paris 199 

Hedges, Nancy, Ashville 116, 229 

Heffken, Carolyn, Millfield 215 

Heibel, Wllmo, Waverly 61, 108 

Heichel, Kenneth, Mansfield 136, 203 

Heldler, Robert, Athens 61, 145, 200 

Heim, Thelmo. Rockville Centre, N. Y. 

119, 201 

Heinlein, Thomas, Logon 61 

Heinrich, David, Fairvlew Pork . 95, 115, 163 

Heltland, Raymond, Independence 184 

Heldman, Sidney, Marietta 61, 207. 212 

Heldman, Wllda, Marietta 203 






101, 175, 192, 
- - 40, 61, 151 
.J. .--133, 181 
61, 190, 

Helm, Virginio, Cleveland 

Helms, Potrick, Jackson 

Helser, Louise. Kalomazoo. Mich. 

124, 177, 180, 

Hempfleld, Robert, Mansfield 

Henderson, Bud 

Henderson, Howard, Lynchburg 85 

Henderson, Sara, New Athens 117 

Hendrick, Pennle. Chllllcothe 104. 131 

Henry, Borbora . . 195 
Henry, David, Athens 195, 215 
Henry, Michael, Byesville 

61, 82, 

Henry, Myron, Steubenville 
Henss, Hedwig, Union. N 
Herbert. Jane, Nelsonville 
Herbst, Idoclalre, Garfield Heights - , 

61, 104, 109, 

Herman, James, Mossillon 61, 153, 

Hermann, John, Athens . - 

Herr, Alan, Parma 

Herren, George, Lakewood 

Herrero, Pedro Pablo. Colombia 85. 

Herring. Curtis. Euclid 

Herrold. Joyce, Lancaster 61, 

Hertel, James, Euclid . . 

Hertzberg, Thelmo, Cleveland Heights 

Hessler, Thomas, Toledo .. 61, 

Hesson, Donald, Newport 

Hey, Lois, Porma Heights, 

41,48A, 61, 134,229 

Hibbltts, Lucy, Portsmouth 108 

Hicklnbotham. Glen, Chllllcothe ,.32B, 96, 148 

Hickman, Bernard. Belpre 199 

Higby Jeanne, Chilllcothe 107, 135. 232 

Higginbothom, Virginia. Cincinnati ....41, 85 
HIgglns, Daniel, Athens 184 



. 61 




Hill. Juanito. CirclevlUe , . 109, 200, 202. 216 

Hill. Srephen, Pomeroy 168. 182 

Hillenbrand, Robert, Cleveland 152 

Hilton, Borboro, Springfield 108 

Hilz, William, Middletown 184. 205 

Himmel. Sonford. Cleveland 150. 181 

Hinton, Jane, Woodstock 106 

Hifchin. Leonard. East Sporto 168, 229 

HIaves. Richard. Cleveland 199 

Hiaves. Roland. Cleveland 199 

Hobbs. Lennie, East Liverpool 107 

Hoblltzell. Richard, Willlamstov^n. W. Va., . 

61, 155. 194 

Hodges. Lewis. Cincinnati 44 

Hodgins, Geraldine. Mentor 133, 215 

Hoehn, Howard. Cleveland 84, 165, 192 

Hoerter, George, Valley Streann, N. Y. 61,219 

Hoff. Gerald. Dayton 140 

Hoff. Jeannette, Cincinnati 135 

Hoffnian, Rhoda. Mansfield 127 

Hogan, Mary. Upper Sandusky 61. 128 

Holden, Ellsworth. Cleveland ...166. 178, 199 

Holdermcn, Wayne. Dayton 146 

Hollinger. James. Medina 140 

Holmes. Judith, Marietta 192 

Holmqurst, James. Massillon 1 62 

Hoiter. Paul, MIddleport 61, 154, 215 

Holtsberry, Albert. Louisville 204 

Holub. Donald, Lyndhurst 167 

Holzinger, Harry. Cleveland 61, 188 

Hommel. Howard, Clayton 224, 232 

Hommon, William. Piketon 184 

Honeck. John, Mt. Vernon, N.Y 143.215 

Hoobler. Morgie. Canton 126 

Hope. Vincent, Hemlock ... 61 

Hopkins, Edward R.. Shawnee 232 

Hopkins, Edward W., Athens .,, ,61, 189. 213 

Horner, David, Cleveland 103 

Hornsby, Gerald. Cincinnati. .82, 115. 167. 175 

Horst, Ralph. Lawrence 1 02 

Horwitz. Sondra, Cleveland 201 

Hosklns, Fred. Portsmouth 1 70 

Hossenlopp. Gretchen. Toledo 44 

Host. William. Belmont 61 

Houk, Clifford. Troy 155 

Householder, Nancy, Athens 61, 127 

Howard, Joyce. Dayton 117 

Howard, Soundro, Elyrla 133, 226 

Huang. Charles, Malaya 229 

Hubbord, Carol, Lakewood 106 

Hubbard. Charles, Nelsonville 142 

Hubbard, Elizabeth. Urbana 130. 186, 193 

Huber, Bernice, Franklin 205 

Hudecek. Helen. Toledo 205, 232 

Hudson, William, Lima 184, 212 

Huebner, Donald, Cleveland .41, 115, 153, 180 
Huerkomp. Virginia, Moriemont, . 124. 206,227 

Huffman, Anne. Cedarville 61. 232 

Hughes, Nancy, Cinclnnoti 205 

Hughes, Solly, Beaver, Pa 104, 127 

Hughes, Rodney, Mlllersport 186 

Hughes. Thomas. Athens 62. 169, 195 

Huheey, Morilyn Jane, Cincinnati 129 

Hull. Rosalind, KIrkwood, Mo 

45, 107. 121, 195 

Hull. Sarah. Crooksville 204 

Humbert, Roger, Mansfield 184 

Hummel. Richard. Clevelond 82, 148 

Hunkler, Fredrick. Bornesvllle 1 36 

Hunt. Homer, Canton 80. 164, 192 

Hunt. Jacquelin, Mentor 126 

Hunter. Charles. Portsmouth 184 

Hunter, Joan, Painesvllle .109, 133 

Hurd, Calvin. Cleveland 144 

Husmonn. Irma, Wllioughby. .62, 133, 191,229 
Husson, Charles, Charleston. W. Va...I9. 223 

Hutcheson. Robert, Lancaster 168 

Hutchinson, Carl, Thomosville, Go 83 

Hutchinson, Jane, Maiden. W. Va 226 

Huth, Trevor, Navarre 156 

Hutslar, Donald, Yellow Springs 

62, 222, 223. 225 

Hvizdak, Gerald, Pleasant City 148 

Hydu, Lydia, Spencer 62, 123 

Hysell. David, Columbus 



Ibonez. Alvaro, Vallucia, Spain 229 

Ifft, Harold. Youngstown 84 

Imes, Jerald. Franklin 82, 148 

I no, George. Clevelond 205 

Ingraham, Clyde, Chilllcothe . - 163 

Ingram, Donna, Marietta . . 204 

Iris. Mahmut, Tokat, Turkey . . . 229 

Isaacs. Kenneth. Brooklyn. N.Y 159 

Isch, Carolyn. Perrysburg 67, 203, 217.231 

Isch. Marilyn, Perrysburg. .. 67. 203. 217. 231 
Itean, Eugene. Falrvlew Pork 82, 160 

Joblonskl, Patricio. Newburgh Heights .205 

Jacks, Robert. Porkersburg. W. Va 62. 189 

Jackson, Theodore. Springfield 30. 192 

Jacoby, Carolyn, Worthlngton 215 

Jagers. Paul Dale, Athens ..- 84 

Jolnshig. Barbara Ann. Clevelond 46,47. 120 

Jokulin, Sonio, Cleveland 108 

Jamleson, James Alexander. Shaker Heights 


Jonke, Carole, Cleveland 186 

Janusz, Sarah Jeonette. Duncan Falls .... 

62. 134. 202. 215 

Jarvl. JoAnne A.. Conneaut 62 

Jennings, Judith Anne, Belmont, Mass 127 

Jensen. Valerie Elaine. Lorain. . . .45 48 A. 216 

Jessee. Paul Richard, Sandusky 149 

Jewell. Mary Kay. McArthur 107 

Jewett. John Frank, Sandusky 136, 202 

Jin, Madeline Korshlong. Elyrio. . .62, I 10, 229 

Jin, Paul Kovchor, Taipei, Formosa 229 

Joes. Duolne 82 

Johnen. Eric L., CIncinnoti 137. 229 

Johns. Gloria A.. Franklin 135 

Johns, Karl Anthony, Barberton 152, 213 

Johns. Sale H., Toronto 213 

Johnson, Barbara. Cuyahoga Falls . 

62, 111. 229 

Johnson. Donald Milton. Clevelond 168 

Johnson, Douglas Scott, Poland 62, 163 

Johnson. Elizabeth Anne, Columbus . .131, 202 
Johnson. Gordon Lee. Middleport 

62, 186, 195, 203, 230 

Johnson, Irene, Portsmouth 225 

Johnson, James Keith, Sissonville, W. Vo...l99 

Johnson, Janet Maye, Akron 121 

Johnson, John, Quaker City 181 

Johnson, Richard S., New Boston ....149,182 

Johnson. Shirley Jean. Toledo 104, 1 1 7 

Johnston, Barbara Andrea, St. Cloirsville. . . 

48A. 1 24 

Johnston, John R.. Lakewood 1 63 

Jones, Allen, Jackson 148 

Jones, Ann Nancy, Bereo 

62, 104. 109, 179, 229 

Jones, Betty Lou, Cleveland 106 

Jones, Blaine B., Jackson 62, 140, 183 

Jones, George Edwin, Madeira 199 

Jones, Luther Edmond, Cadiz 1 54 

Jones, Sandra Sue, Pt. Pleasant, W. Va.. . .220 

Jones, Thomas, Columbus 83 

Joseph, Alice, Shaker 107 

Joseph, William, Youngstown 186 

Josten, Martina, Athens 41, 205 

Josten, Patricio. Athens 41, 205 

Judklns. Janice. Bainbridge 133 

Judson, Richard, Wethersfleld, Conn.. .62, 207 
Jurenek, Carol Ann, Cleveland 

44. 135. 192. 206 


Kabat, George Jule. Athens 62 

Kabo, Marvin, West Mifflin, Pa 153 

Kohan. Robert, Flushing, N.Y 

41. 62, 176. 219 

Kahn, Donna, Erie, Pa 62. 222, 223 

Kohn. Jean. Cleveland 62, 104. 191 

Koll, Robert F., Athens 62, 186. 187 

Kolagidls, Memorial, NE Canton 186 

Kalbaugh, Donald Paul. Painesvllle . . ,62, 184 

Koll, Joseph Edward. Cleveland 62. 152 

Kambhu, Chinchol, Bangkok, Thailand . . . .220 
Komchi. Dovid A.. New York, N.Y 

175. 176, 229. 232 

Kopl, Janet Mary, Cleveland 124 

Koralfa. Robert Ellos, Toronto 152. 229 

Karales, James Harry. NW Canton 45 

Korban, Robert Warren, Cleveland. . 84, 184 

Karlkos. Charles John. Cleveland 31, 167 

Koser, Gory James, Cleveland 102 

Kasinec, Joseph. Weirton. W. Va 45 

Kasper, Richard Leo. Springfield ....44. 227 

Kost, Joyce Marie, Canton 215, 229 

Katcher, William Thomas, Cleveland 144 

Kaufman, Elva, Cleveland Heights 

Ill, 119, 201 

Kavanaugh, Lawrence R., Silver Lake. N. Y. 


Kavander, William F., Martins Ferry... 62. 145 

Keane. Thomas Mortln, Cleveland 152 

Keehn, Norman, Monroe, Mich 82 

Kehl, Richard Byron, North Lima 184 

Keinath. James Philip, Newark 145 

Keller, Mary Joan, Belpre 62 

Keller, Shirley Ruth, Columbus 62. 130 

Kellerbauer, Nannette. Toledo 124 

Kelley, Maureen, Nelsonville 130 

Kelley, Severance, Dunbar. W. Va.. . . 169. 212 

Kelley, Thoburn, Chilllcothe 189 

Kellis, John George, Mesto Chios, Greece .229 

Kelly, Byron, Dayton 140. 182 

Kelly, James, Xenia 206 

Kelly, Mory Jane, Chilllcothe 

48A, 62. 108, 109. 186 

Kelly, Ronald E., Girard 171 

Kelsey, William, Rocky River 62, 156 

Kemp. Barrett, Dayton 62 

Kemp, John, Milford 85 

Kemp, Myra Ann, Madeira 190, 191 

Kennard, William Lee, New Plymouth 215 

Kennedy, Evelyn Kiric, Athens 218 

Kephart, Marjorle, North Fork, Va 128 

Kern, Gory, Louisville, Ky 186 

Kerns. Harold. Circlevllle 40. 186 


Kertes. Elolne. Solon 106, 216 

Kessel, Harry. Parkersburg, W. Vo.-..l92, 213 

Kessinger, Carol. Portsmouth 46 

Kibler. Melvln. Cleveland 184 

Kidd. Elizabeth Jone. Dayton 62. 223 

Killian, Margaret, Mount Vernon, N. Y 

62, 107, 109 

Kindel, Donna, Cincinnati 41 

King, Richard. Parma 82, 165 

King, Thomas, Conneout 162 

Kinnone. Gerald. Rocky River 

41, 140, 180, 183. 215 

Kinney, Stephen. Utica 102, 162, 182 

Kinsella, Mary Ann, Youngstown 

62, 105. 191. 215, 232, 233 

Kinter. David. Middletown. Va 63, 165 

Kircher, Dudley, Dayton 40 

Klrsop. Robert, Cleveland ... 40 

Kissel, Cloir, Ashtabula 199 

Klstler, Marjene, Stockbridge, Mich. 

(See Whipkey) 134, 233 

Kistler, William Norvan, Newark, 101 , 199, 1 86 

Kittoy. Arthur. Dobbs Ferry, N.Y 158 

Kladney, Sally Ann, Cleveland Ill 

Klaiman, Malcolm, Clifton. N.J 201, 232 

Klatt, Mary Jane. Towson, Md 128 

Klatt, Nancy, Towson, Md 128 

Klecan, John, Athens 63, 162, 178 

Klein, Gary, Berea 85 

Klein. Jay. Beacon. N.Y 220 

Klein. Lina, Solon 107. 192. 220 

Klelnhoffer. Lynwood. Detroit. Mich. ..45,160 

Kliesch. Rolph, Wheaton, III 224 

Kline. Gaylen, Republic 184, 199 

Klinect, Marvin. Cleveland 161 

Knappenberger, Ann. Cincinnati 

63, 114, 125. 180, 206, 229 

Knarr. Clifford, Mansfield 164 

Knight, Keith, Quaker City . 166 

Knox, Donald, Bellaire . . 63 

Knox, Jerry. Mt. Vernon 184 

Kobel. Marjorie. Canton 107 

Kober, Bob, Cincinnoti 63, 101. 170 

Koch, Delbert, Logan 63. 163 

Koch, Oleta, Rockbridge ... 63 

Koehler, Helen, Hudson . . 205 

Koehne, Hazel, Madeira 23 1 

Koenltzer, Russell. Willoughby 156 

Kofou. Evongela. Thessalohiki, Greece 

195. 229 

Kohn, Robert, Brooklyn. N.Y 158 

Koletic. Rudolph. Clevelond 82, 152 

Kolvereld. Edv^ard, Medina 165 

Komorowski. Arthur, Bedford ....63. 154, 214 

Komyoti, Eleanora, Cleveland 63, 198 

Kontos, Peter. Clevelond 194 

Kornlclc, John, Lakewood 165 

Koslclnen, Lisbeth, Ashland, Ky 204 

Kovocs, Elizabeth, Cleveland 191 

Kovas, Joseph, Cleveland 63, 215 

Kowolewski, Jerome, Lorain 1 57 

Kozie, William, Cleveland 1 66 

Kramer, Donald, Terrace Park 43. 145 

Kramer, Thomas, Shaker Heights 158 

Krone, Barbara, University Heights 205 

Kraus, Charles, Nev^bury 168 

Krause, Wayne. Sandusky 183, 187, 189 

Kraushaar, Calvin, Brooklyn Heights 184 

Kraushaar, Jeanne, Cleveland 

63, 107, 190, 224, 225 

Kroeger, Roger, Port Clinton 33 

Krecic, Max, Euclid 80 

Kress. Noncy. Defionce 200,202 

Kreutz, Edward. Athens 63 

Kritzell, Joan. Elyrio 63, 134, 206 

Krizner, Robert, Maple Heights, 63. 170, 215 

Krock, Philip, Powhatan Point 142 

Kroh, Paul, Canton 80, 85. 165 

Krohn, Robert. Shaker Heights 63 

Krohn. Vicki, Clayton ...191, 192 

Krosin, Harriet, Cleveland . 201 

Krupke, Richard, Youngstown 1 84 

Kubach, John, Sandusky 149 

Kubes, Doris, Cleveland .... 203 

Kubinyl, Joseph, Ashland ... 36, 63, 170, 213 

Kuckuck, Frederick, Mortlns Ferry 200 

Kuhns, June. Lakewood Hi, 129, 233 

Kulesso, Manfred, Germany 85 

Kumpf, James, Cincinnati 63 

Kursh, Myrna, Cleveland 226 

Kurtz, David, Oberlin 96, 200 

Kurtz, Patricio, Lancaster, Pa. . 

44, 120, 177, 227 

Kutscher, Robert, Massillon 63, 137 

Kutscher, Walter, Mossillon 136 

Locey, Judy, Huron 44, 186, 205 

LaFollette, Kaye, Garrett. Ind 1 25 

LoFollette, Mary Sue, Athens ...180.198,229 

LaFollette, Robert, Fremont 200 

Lagonegro, William, Elmira. N.Y. 83, 144, 192 

Lahr. Charles, Upper Sandusky 137 

Laidlow. Mory Lou. Rocky River... 37, 63, 130 
Lomberson, John. Glen Cove, N.Y. ,,.97. 222 

Lomont, Robert, Cleveland 63, 147 

Lompmon, Kenneth, Chordon 63, 164 

Lang, Donna Jean. Cuyahoga Falls , . . .131 

Lang. Lllo. Los Angeles. Colif 94, 229 

Longer, Ralph, Yonkers, N.Y 1 59 

Longford, Harriett, Kirkwood, Mo. ...126. 190 

Lankford, Ronald, Marletto 184 

Lonnlng, Norman, East Liverpool .137, 207. 21 2 
Lonphear, Barbara, Cleveland Heights. . . . 

41, 117 

Larter, Jo Anne. South Webster 63, 200 

Latin, Suzanne, Cleveland Heights .104, 109 

Loub, Lois, Cleveland 215 

Loughlln, James, East Liverpool 192 

Law. Henry, Perrysburg 63, 166 

Lawn, Eldon 184 

Lawrence, Larry, Whitehouse 

28, 64, 115, 156, 176, 192 

Lawrence, Mary, Beverly 215 

Lawson, Robert, Bay Villoge 156 

Lax. John, Athens 64, 115, 166, 215 

Loyogue. Elmira, Philippines 200 

Layoou, Cora, Findloy 64, 23 1 

Loyden, Kay, Cleveland . .64. 1 34, I 79, 206, 223 

Lazaroff, Thomas, Mosslllion 279 

Leach, James, Athens 83, 182 

Leatherman, Gale, Limo 140 

Lebeau, Bernard, Seine, France 229 

Lechner, Daniel, Mineral City . . . .64, 170, 192 
Lee, Betty, Fremont . .131 

Lee, Donold, Athens .184 

Lee, Franklin, Marietta 

115, 136, 178, 183, 185, 220 

Lee, Jean W., ' Pomeroy 207 

Lee, Joan, Portsmouth 107, 181, 212, 229 

Lee, Thomas, Fremont. . 141 , 178. 180, 186, 192 

Lees, Diana, Clevelond 128 

Leffler, Richard, Morion 141 

Lehman, Helen, Athens ... . . 181 

Lehman, Richard, Toledo .158 

Lehmonn, Margaret, Rochester, N. Y 105 

Leist, Alice, Amanda ..64, 114, 123, 202. 221 

Lembright, Richard, Folrvlew Park 184 

Lenington, David, Brazil 140 

Leon, James, Cleveland 150. 201 

Leonard, James. Clevelond 83. 165, 192 

Leonord, Ray, Clevelond 83. 165 

Leprlch, Lee, Salem 149 

Lesniak, John. Cleveland .. 82, 163 

Lester, John, Chauncey ...212 

Letsche, Wllliom, Athens ., 80, 81 

Lettolsky. Helen. Cleveland .- 108, 114. 118 

Levonthol. Rochelle 201 

Leuschel, Jock. Willoughby 148 

Leventhal, Harvey, Youngstown 64, 151 

Levlne, Joel, N.Y 150 

Levine, Seymour, New York 64, 158 

Lewis, Gloria, Nelsonvllle . .215 

Lewis, Richard, Yorkvllle .. 64. 199 

Lewis, Donald, Thomosville .181 

Ley, Joonno, Chauncey . . ... 64 

Ley, Patricia, Chauncey 205 

Llberoti, Dolores. Bellolre 205 

Limerick. Dorothy, Hamilton 232 

Llndsley, Douglas, Lakewood 64, 154 

Line, Katherine, Elyrla 109 

Link, Koren, Athens 64, 131 

Linker, Patience, Baltimore, Md 6, 222 

Linn, Jomes, Crestline 189 

Llnscott. Deltha. Columbus 107 

LIpson, Ronald, Cleveland . ISO 

Listermonn, Louis, Cincinnati . . , .64, 146, 189 

Litter, Robert, Chlllicothe 64. 149 

Litzler. Albert. Cleveland 153 

Livingston, Robert. Portsmouth 

64. 147. 183. 185, 213 

Lobock, Morvln. Jamestown, N.Y 1 50 

Lochary. Charles, Pomeroy 64, 144, 195 

Locke, Sandra. Hamilton 130, 202 

Lockhart, William, Crestline 64 

Lockwood, William, Elmira, N.Y 207 

Lodde, David. Mansfield 48, 164 

Loeb, Harvey, Cincinnati . 151, 181 

Loemker, Paul, Cleveland 162 

Logon, Lorry, Muncle, Ind 184 

Logsdon, Phyllis, Hamilton 191, 202 

Lohr, Nancy, Cuyohogo Falls 64, 108 

Long, David, Springfield 188, 230 

Long, Lawrence, Lakewood . .48A. 80. 96. 149 

Long, William. Wyoming 83 

Lopez. Lloyd, Cleveland ... 170, 215 

Letter, Marlette, Cleveland ...205 

Lotz, Theodore, Worren 140 

Louis, Joseph, Parma Heights 205 

Lovett, Yvonne, Athens 128 

Lowe, Frederick, Grantsville, W. Va 79 

Lowenstein, Ralph, Cincinnati . . .64, 150, 225 

Lown, Eldon, Mansfield 148 

Loyd, Lorry, Mount Vernon 200, 232 

Lucas, Arnold, Akron .... .184 

Lucos, George, Euclid . . 156 

Lucas, David, Medina ... 40. 140 

Lucas, James, PIqua ... , , . 186 

Luempert, Arthur, Cleveland 64, 154 

Lukacevic, Edward, Pleosont Valley 1 53 

Lund, Kathy, Morietto 215 

Lund, William, Willoughby 162 

Lundberg, Barbara, Chatham, N.J 117 

Lundberg, John, Dayton 29, 140 

Lundstrom, John, Canton 82, 148 


Luthringer, Robert, Parkersburg, W. Va. . . 153 

Lyicins. Francis. South Webster 64, 108 

Lymberopoulos, John, Athens, Greece 

195. 229 

Lyons, Calvin, Jackson 102, 140 

Lyons, Suzonne, Columbus 121 


McAllister. Mory, Pileton 64, 110. 217 

Mcbane. Betty. Cleveland 108, 192, 227 

Mcbane. LeRoy. Wellsville 212 

McBride. Charles. Columbiana . 192 

McBride. Doris, Ashtabula Ill, 233 

McBurney. Robert. New Salem, Pa 184 

McCain. Kester, Portsmouth 64. 214 

McCain. Thomas. Canton ... 64 

McCammon, Robert. Athens 184 

McCann. Michael, Lokewood 156, 181 

McCauley. Donna, Uhrichsville 135. 215 

McCauley, William, Uhrichsville 161 

McCave, Shirley. Salem 65. 117. 217 

McClaine. Richard. Columbus 144, 156 

McCleary. Donna, Newark 135 

McClure, Rex, Piqua 65, 165 

McCowen. Ronald. Wheelersburg 136 

McCoy. James, Wilmington 102 

McCune. Gory. Athens 182 

McCune. Robert. Trafford. Pa 136.215 

McDermott, Modelyn. Youngstown 

65. 126. 233 

McDonald, Carolyn. Cincinnati 186 

McDonald. Shirley, Clevelond 65, 111 

McElroy. Robert. Chicogo, III 181 

MocFadden, Dean. New Morshfield 184 

McForlond, Margaret. Lexington ....107, 186 

McGraw. Sara, Newtown 135 

McGuigon. Arleen. Dayton 44. 131. 232 

Mclnturf, Phyllis. Athens 216 

Mclnlyre, David, Powhotan Point 199 

McKenna, Barbara. Canton . . 46 

McKenna, Michael. Akron 65 

McKenzie. Beverle, Cincinnati 195 

McKinlay, Ardlth, Sylvonio. .44. 111. 120, 181 
McLaughlin, Paul, Springfield 

144. 183, 184, 185. 212 

McMonus, Audrie, Erie, Pa 1 86 

McMillan, Thomas, Falrvlew Park 145 

McMillen, Anna, Cadiz 135, 192 

McMullen, Alan, Eiyria 65, 147 

McNeely, Eileen, Hamilton 129 

McNicol, William, Liverpool 184, 186 

McQuIllIn, Richard, Toledo 

48A, 103, 140, 175, 178, 180 

McTavIsh, Isabel, Germant .65. 105. 224 225 


Mcclc, Donna, Lokewood 125, 202 

Macic, Phyliss. Utica 41. 204, 220 

Mockay. Donald. Brecfcsville 65, 155 

Mackey, Clarence, Painesville 65, 199 

Macrl, Rocco. Canton 1 64 

Madden, Margaret, Amanda 1 23 

Modden, Phyllis, Cincinnati . . 

135, 194, 200, 229 

Magneson, Dorothy, Cleveland. . .65, 126, 217 

Mogyar, Alan, Cleveland 65, 168, 189 

Magyar, RoseMorie, Clevelond 205 

Mohrer, Larry, Cleveland ....95. 65, 158, 201 

Maisch, John, Logan 65. 213 

Malaga, Donald. Euclid 162, 186 

Moley, John, Steubenville 205 

Moloney, Janet, Jackson 123, 212 

Manion, William, Columbus 82, 152 

Manly. Sonya, McConnelsville 231 

Mann, Jerome, Franklin Square. N.Y 150 

Mann, Shirley, Somerton ....65, 134, 206. 215 

Morogas, Aristotle. Canton 1 70 

Marogas, Frank, Canton 65, 1 70 

Marogas. Freda, Canton 133 

Morchetti, Vincent, Laurelton, N.Y. ,..65, 170 

Marcuson, Doris, Clevelond Heights 119 

Morioni, Richard, Brooklyn, N.Y 77 

Marino, Louis, Clevelond 84, 146 

Markell, Donna, Mentor 133 

Morkiewicz, Andrew, Cleveland 115, 147 

Mormo, Beverly Ann, Brockenrldge. Pa. . 135 
Marquis, Martha Ann, Senecavjlle. . . . 1 1 1 , 215 
Marr, Chorles, Andover ..139, 181, 204, 212 
Morsden, Robert, Decatur, III. 223 

Marshall, Gaither, Ashtabula 80 

Martin. Chester, Cleveland 

48, 65. 180. 219 

Martin. James. Athens 65. 213 

Martin, Leroy, Chester 181, 182, 187 

Martin, Rita. Dayton 94, 133, 180, 218 

Moschlno, Stonley, Dayton 30, 167 

Mash, Carol, Mansfield 205 

Moson, Chorma. Middleton 104, 120 

Mason, Moryo, Morietto 125 

Mason, Scotty, Jr.. Peebles 199. 214 

Mason, William, Warren 140 

Mateer, Shirley, Punxsutowney, Po 194 

Motis, Anno, Corning 65, 107 

Mofson, Jean, Chauncey Ill 

Matthews, Shirley, Bornesville 65. 195 

Maurel, Jeon, Rodez Aveyron. France ...229 

Maurer, James, Nelsonville 143 

Maxton, Janet, Lokewood 

65, 94, 108, 109. 200, 229, 232. 233 

Maxwell, Richard, Columbus ....140, 184,229 

May, Edward. Cleveland 147 

Mayer, Henry, Cleveland 148 

Mayer, Miriam. Columbus 107 

Mayer, Robert. Mount Vernon 45 

Mayer, Thomas, Euclid 1 53 

Meade. Kenneth. Cincinnati. .65, 187, 189.213 

Meadows. Robert. Mulberry 65, 166. 178 

Mechling, Elizabeth, St. Clolrsvljfe 

104, 123, 202 

Meek, Fred, Bucyrus 65, 168, 207, 212 

Medovich, John, Maple Heights 169 

Meeks, John, Canton. 65. 115, 170, 178 

Mehl, Jock, Parkersburg. W. Vo 82 

Melnen, Carol, Toledo | | ] 

Meints, Clifford. Fort Wayne. Ind 186 

Melster, Richard, Newark, N.J 153 

Mellck. Roger. Somerset 77 

Melllnl. Gabriel, Clevelond Heights. , .65, 148 
Mencln. Lorefto, Cleveland . . 205 

Menill. Vincent. East Lake - 162 

Merkel, Frank, Tllfonsvllle 153 

Merrill, Leila. Dayton |30 

Mesec, Elaine. Cicero. III. ..105, 181, 205. 226 

Mestnik. Donald. Walton Hills 153 

Metzger, Barboro, Akron 120. 215 

Metzger. James, New Lexington 65 

Michael, Donald, Canton 81, 164 

Midoy, Joan, Conton 

66, 117, 174, 175, 177, 179, 221. 229 

MIente, Lita 203 

Mler7wa. John. Cleveland 

43. 66, 115. 146. 178, 183, 186 

Might, Julia. Troy [Qg 

Mlhellck. John, Euclid 66. 141 

, Clem. Cleveland 154, 184 

Alan, Cleveland Heights 201 


Ann. Rocky River 114. 130 

Chester. Kingston, N.Y. .115. 161. 206 

Her, Christian, Dayton 232 

Her, Jonet, Mansfield 207, 212 

Her. Joan, Sandusky 133, 190, 206 

Her, John. E. Liverpool 66, 144 

Her. John W., Zonesville 66, 189 

Her, Kothryn. Jackson ... ,109 

Her, Norbert, Sidney .. .153 

Her, Patricio. Wopokonefa .133 

Her. Richard. Tompo. Flo. 76. 148 

Her. Richard. Mansfield ...168 

Her. Samuel. Duncan Falls 213 

Her, Sandra, Mansfield 125 

llhuff, Mary, Portsmouth 66. 108 

nodeo, Claude. Chagrin Foils 187 

narchek, Andrew, Canton 66, 1 70 

nek. Melvo, Akron ... ,120 

rgus, John, Glouster 214 

ngus, Mino, Glouster 232 

nlster, Edword, Allison Pork, Pa 165 

tchell, George, Conton 186, 195 

tchell, George E., Albany 

115. 149, 175, 176. 180 

Mitchell. John. Athens 161,200,207.212 

Modesitt, Rlto .Parkersburg. W. Vo 116 

Mohan. Dorothy, Dayton 106, 132. 205 

Mokren. Robert. Cleveland 1 39 

Mollff. Sylvlo, Cleveland Heights 119 

Moll. Ethel, Xenio 108 

Mollmon, Beverly, LImo . . . . 133 

Monostro, Natale, Canton 1 52 

Montgomery, Shirley, Monsfleld 66 

Montoyo, Mary, Parkersburg, W. Vo 

66, 106. 109 

Moore, Charles, Columbus 66, 144 

Moore, David, Cincinnati 48A 

Moore, Eleanor, Warren 66, 131 

Moore, Janice, Columbus ,,.94. 107, 190, 202 

Moore, Joel. Woverly 79 

Moore, Lois Ann. Spencer 66, 198, 217 

Moore. Marjorie. Monchester 232 

Morehouse. Betty. Lokewood Ill 

Morey, Jomes. Berkley. Mich 

44. 115. 165. 180 

Morgan, Barbara, Youngstown 120, 192 

Morgan, Cora Ann, Pittsburgh, Po 127 

Morley, Jone, Clevelond 66, 111, 

Morlock, LeRoy, Medina 140, 

Morris, Dorrell, Monsfleld 148, 

Morris, Ellzobeth, Mosslllon 107. 192, 

Morrison, Larry. Trimble 77, 

Morrison, Mortho. Athens 1 30. 

Morrison, Richard, Bay Village 

Morrow, Borboro, Canton 194 

Moscarino. George. Cleveland 1 70 

Moya, Juon, Bronx. N.Y. 80 

Moyer, John, Sandusky 157. 182 

Muck, Corl, Pittsburgh, Pa. 154 

Mueller, Inge .229 

Muefhing, Dorrell. Columbus 45 

Muffler, David. Springfield 66, 186, 199 

Mullen, Rlchord, Lorain 153 

Murchek, John, Sharon. Po 167 

Murdock, Joonn. Hamden 204. 217 

Murphy, Dorothy, S. Webster 66 

Murphy, Douglos. Conneout 40, 222 

Murphy, Richard. Cinclnnoti 76, 182. 192 

Musltano. Dominic, Compbell. . . 1 15. 154, 180 
Mutchler. Dwight. Athens 148 



Mutzner. Jone. Covington 215 

Myers, Betty Lou, Dayton 66, 229. 233 

Myers. Cord Lee, Wilmington, DeL ..192, 200 

Myers, Cynthlo. Morion 41, 106 

Myers, Donna, Zonesvllle ,104 
Myers, Jerry, Cleveland 229 


Nodel. Donald. Cleveland 

Noegel. Charles, Chagrin Falls . 
Naegel, William, Cleveland , 66. 

Naltzger, Joyce. Dayton 

Notomoto. Kelchi. Howaii 224, 

Notoniishl, Mitsuo, Cleveland 

Nakatsoii, Ronald. Hawaii 82, 168. 182, 
Nometh. Noel. Loitewood 
Nash. Charles. Lokewood 

Noss. Lucille. Athens 

Notole, Dione, New Orleans. La 87. 

Nauls. Borrington. Toledo 139. 199. 

Noylor, Normo, Cleveland 66. 

Nee. Mory, New Philadelphia 127, 

Neebuhr, Douglas. Painesville 66, 

Neff. Robert. Combridge 

Nellis. Richard. Athens 83, 164, 

Nelson. Sue. Corning 

Nelson. Judith. Euclid - 

Nelson. Mary Jo. Clinton, lo 106. 

Nemec. Edword. Auburn, N.Y. 

Nemec. Jock, Bay Village 

Neuhaus. Theodore. Rocky River , , 40, 

NeutYJing. David, Athens 249. 

Nevins. Frances 

Newbert, Joan. Cleveland 109, 117, 

Newell, Jean, Westloke 

Newlond, Jean Ann, Lakeview .126. 232, 

Newmork. Doris. Youngstown 66. 

Nicholas. Robert. Warren 66, 163. 

Nichols. Joanne, Mansfield 44, 130, 

Nichols. Thornton, Alexandria 

Nicoll. Robert. Cleveland - 

Niepert, William. Lokewood 
Niermon, Joon, CIncinnotI - 

66. 134. 193, 202. 206. 

Nixon, Fronk, Lokewood 82. 

Nixon, Lennuel, Pittsburgh, Pa. 76, 

Noble. Esther. Columbus 67. 

Noe. Charles, Cleveland 168, 

Noguchi, .^kiro, Tokyo. Japan 

Nojonen. Rito, KInesville 204. 

Nolond, Dorothy, Dayton 41, 104. 

Noonon. Jomes. Canton 

Noonon. John, Athens 67. 186. 

Norinsky. Doris. Newark, N.J 

Norris, Jane. Ironton 67, 101, 

Norris. Virginia, Logon 

Norton. Frederic. Worthington 67. 

Nowak. Herbert. Cleveland Heights 

67. I 68, 

Noxon, Carrie. Columbus 

Nuber, Cynthia, Dayton 

Nuhn, John, Cleveland . 

Nungesser, Peter. Hudson 

Nuzum. Ralph. Athens . -76 

Nye, Phillip, Athens 67, 148. 

Nylen. Sonio. Amherst 









Ookes, Robert, Chillicoihe 
Oberdier. Richord. LoRue 





O'Connor. William. Columbus 152 

O'Donnell. Richord, Dennison 213, 215 

Ogden. James. Mansfield '49 

Ogens. Anita. Newark. N.J. 119 

Ohmon, John. N. Canton 31 

Oldfield. Sharon. Athens 67. 126 

Olenek. Anthony. Elyrio 205 

Olive, Philip, Somerset 184 

Olson. Charles, Tocuboya, Mexico 229 

Olstein. Richard, Huntington, N.Y. -67. 81, 192 
Omwoke. Dorothy. Tiffin .181 

Ondick. Korol. Lorain 67, 152 

Ondis, Antoinette, Athens 124 

Ondis. Roderick, Athens 206 

Onions. Richord. Youngstown 168, 213 

Oppenheimer, Elmer, Portsmouth 79 

Ordovensky. Patrick, Lima 

40, 67, 115. 152. 175 

Oross, John. Wodsworth 67 

Orr. Chorles. Athens 22 1 

Osborn. Joyce. Springfield 105, 202. 232 

Outzs. Joon. Clevelond 67. 



Sydney, Morion. Ind 127 

Owen. Clorabel 

Owen. Louis, Mt, Vernon 186, 

Owens, Bessie. Cleveland 67. 

Owens. Ronald, Cincinnati 163, 

Owens, Thomas, Lima 40, 

Painter. Ann. Mt. Vernon 

Polinkos. Andrew. Boy Village 
Palmer. Beatrice, Cleveland 

Palmer. Marion, Belmont 

Pangle. John. Ashtabula 

Papner. Donald, Cincinnati 

Porker. Philip, Liberia 200, 

Parr, James. Coolville 

Parr. Wilmo. Athens 

Parsons, Ronald, Cleveland 

Poser. Jane, Lokewood 

Passen, Thomas. Columbus . 
Pastor, Charlotte. Ashtabula 
Paterno. Stella. Cleveland . 
Poternost, Joseph. Cleveland 

Patrick. Mary. Athens 

Patterson, Bernard, Marietta 

Potton. Doneece. New Boston 

Potton, Mary Lou, Akron 

Patton, Rito, Springfield 104, 

Potzke. Eugene. Racine, Wis 

Poulsen, Marilyn, Athens 

48o. 130, 181. 

Paulson. Roger. Elkhart. Ind 

67, 168, 

Paulson, Ross, Elkhart, Ind 

Povelko, Paul, Mingo Junction 
Poyne. Frederick, Ironton 
Poyne. Jonet, Kitts Hill 
Peak. Margaret. Clevelond 

Peorce. Noncy, Newark 

Peorlmon. Horriet, Brooklyn, N. Y. - 

Peck. Lenora. Cleveland 

Pell. Henry, Columbus 
Pendell, Roger, Dayton 
Pennay, Beverly. Kingsley. Po. 
Penrod. Robert. New Lexington 

Peren. Morie. Foirborn 

Perez. Delio, Miami. Flo 67. 

Ferine. Andrew. Corning . . 

















Perkins. Carolyn, Molto .. - 198 

Perkins, Terry, Chordon . 40 

Perlowin, Max. Brooklyn. N.Y 45 

Perpor. Joon, Euclid 205 

Perpinios. George. Athens, Greece ... 195. 229 

Perry. Morgoret. McArthur 216 

Perry. Wiliiom. Xenio 184, 186,206 

Pesto. Catherine, Mingo Junction 67 

Pestel. Miriam. Columbus ...44, 67. 124. 233 

Peter. Bruce, Lokewood 67, 156 

Peters. Corinne. Newark, N.J. ...67. 108. 193 

Peters, Fred. Sandusky 33 

Peters. Patricio, Toronto 67. 222 

Peters, Philip, Athens 

67. 160, 178. 183. 185. 219 

Peters. Richard, Athens 206 



Petersen. Inez. Perrysburg . 
Peterson, Phyllis, Athens . . 

Petlowony. Esther, Parma 

Pettit. Shirley. Lokewood , , 
Petty. Lois. N. Olmsteod 

Pezzoni. John, Monongahelo. Po 

Phores, Shirley, Eaton 67. 128. 190. 

Philabaum, Arthur, Brilliant .. .188. 204. 

Phillips. Lenobelle. North Royolton 

Phillips. Rondoll. Hudson 195, 

Phillips. Ronald. Newark 

Philp. Nancy, Romson. N.J 104. 190, 

Pickens. Ila. Cincinnati 

Pickering. Charles, Moriefto 

67. 162. 178. 

Pidwerbesky. Clarence, Toronto. Conodo 

Pierott. Betty. Middletown 

Pilot, Richord. Clevelond, -53. 67, 95. 160, 




Pinney, Charles, Zoleski 

136, 181, 212. 229 

Piotrowsky. John, Athens 230. 

Pischke. Norman. Pittsburgh, Po 67. 

Pitcher, Mary Jone, Plainfield, N. J 

Piftenger. James. East Liverpool 68. 

Piltock. Arthur, Cleveland 

Plott. Doris, Cumberland. Md. 

105. 109. 180. 198. 

Plent, Jacqueline, Maple Heights. 68. 128, 

Pochurek. Jomes, Solon 68. 

Poffenbarger. George. Charleston, W. Vo. 


Polansky. Gilbert. Loroin 152, 

Polen, Tom. E. Cleveland 

Polhamus. Sylvia, Ft. Wayne. Ind 

Polley, Peggy, Sclotoville 133, 190, 

Pol'sen. Arllne. Pormo 





Popovlch, Horry. Library, Po 68, 215 

Poppe. MIchoel, Belloire . . - . 142 

Porter, Barbara, Columbus , 68 

Porter. Nancy, Steubenvllle 215 

Porter. Richard. Circleville 68, 136. 183 

Post. Robert, Lorain 162. 182 

Potokor, Edward, Cleveland 212 

Potter, Shirley. Borberton 128 

Potter. Tod .80 

Poulos. Louis, Worren 229 

Powell, John, Nelsonville 141 

Powers, George, Jacobsburg 68, 213 

Prother, Robert, Dayton 41. 184 

Prott, Dean. Ironton 182, 215 

Pratt. Robert. Chesopeoke 44. 79 

Preciodo, Jose, Bogota, Columbia .,. .68, 189 

Price. Richard, NIogora Foils, N.Y 80 

Price, Robert, Tipp City 68, 156 

Prigosin. Ivon, Youngstown 201 

Pringle, Lois. Chagrin Falls 130 

Prislopsky, Alexander, Clevelond 


68, 145, 178, 180, 181 

Psaltoki, Despina. Chios, Greece 68, 229 

Ptak, Victor, Cleveland 68, 170, 215, 221 

Pullen, Arthur, Cincinnati 206 

Punlcar, Ronald, Conneaut 144, 220 

Purdin, Martha. Cedarvllle 204 

Purdy, Gladys, Jackson 68 

Purdy, Maralynn, Jackson . , , ,40, 68, 132, 218 
Putnam, Celia, Wellsville 41 

Ouoy, Marjorie, Chagrin Falls 

Quillen, Elaine, Ashville 

Quinn, Donald, Minjo Junction 

68, 157, 

187, 189, 


, , 213, 
. , ,136, 

Rabies, Mai 

Raby, Mary, Washington, D. C, 

Rabby, Mo! 

Rocco, Nick, Worren , 
Rodcliffe, Kenneth, Athens , , , , 

Rodder, Paul, Cleveland 

Ragon, Ann, Lorain 

Ragland, William, Lokewood 
Roiney, Gerald, Avon Lake , 
Raiser, John, Athens, Greece 


Romiov/, Ronald, Cleveland , , 
Randall, Jock, Canal Zone , 

Randall, John, Athens 

Randall. Richard. Shelby 

Ronen. Alan. Cleveland Heights 

Raney. Phoebe. Euclid 

Ronville. Bonnie. Foirborn 

Rassie. Morilyn, Lokewood ,,. .45, 68, 110, 
Rotonodaros, Choroen, Bangkok, Thailand 

Ratcliff, James, Portsmouth 101, 194, 

Roub, Margaret, Youngstown 110, 

Rousch, Eloise. Plain City 194. 

Rauschenberger. Martha. Akron 120. 

Rawlins. Beverly. Combridge 68, 

Ray. Joyce. Alliance , , 
Ray. Polly. Zanesville 

Raynor. Ruth. Springfield. Moss 

Rebert. Marcia. Chorleston. W, Va 

Rebmann. Jane. Potchogue. N. Y. 

Reddin. George. Findloy 169. 

Redding. Mory Lou. Loroin 44. 

Redding. Shirley. Cleveland 

Reed, DeWitt, McConnelsviHe 68, 

Reed, Nancy, Lima 

Reeder, Borboro, Webster Groves, Mo. , . 

Rees, Philip, Newark 

Reese, Elizabeth, Marietta 44, 45, 

Regen, Stonley, Flushing, N. Y. , 68, 

Reld, Poul, Portsmouth 

Reinoth, Gudrun, Athens 

Reineke, Corolynn, Youngstown 

Reinker. Edythe, Lokewood 101. 

Reinker. Jomes. Euclid 

Reiss. James. Coshocton 68. 147. 

Reitmon. Sondford. Clevelond Heights , , , 


Remley. Jone. Massillon 135. 191. 

Remy. Eldon. Mansfield 68. 

Rensi. Morlene. Smithfield 

Repar. Mary. Barberton 

Reposky. William, Akron 149. 

Reppa. Donald. Lokewood 





,68. 140, 

Resnick. Helene. Cleveland 

Reynard. Nathan. Mingo Junction , , 
Reynolds. Frank. Nelsonville ,68. 84. 
Reynolds. James. Kenmore. N. Y, 

Rhoods. John, Circleville 



Carol, Jackson 

lice, Charles, Belmont 

'ice, Jane, Jackson , 

chords, Robert, Monsfield , , 

lichards, Sally, Povonia 46, 

chords, Sharon, Thurman 

lichards, Thomos, New Lexington 
chmond, Ann, Clyde 

lichmond, Robert, Newark 

lichmond, Thomas, Clyde 

cht, Jeonne, Mariemont 

ck, Gordon, Lorain 

lidenour. Barbara. Lancaster , 

lider. Jean. Bowling Green , , , 

liechers. Donald. Belmont. Wis. 

tiegel. Noncy. Canton 

liegler. Danno. Conton 

iiekert. Louis. Cincinnati , , , , 

Donald. Plottsburg. N. Y. 

liepenhoff. Mary Lou. Wellston 

liffell. James. Springfield , 

liffle. Donald. Athens 

iley, Kenneth. Morietta 

liley. Richard. North Royolton , , 

limanoczy. Elizabeth. Cleveland 

linehart. R. Kathleen. Marietta , , . 

!istau. Marilyn. Cleveland 

litchie. Elizabeth. Cleveland 

Roach. Bruce. Athens 

Robotin. Mary Ann. Wickliffe 

Robbins. John. Mansfield 

Robe. Elizabeth. Athens 

Robe. Thurlow. Athens 

Roberts. Normon. Springfield 

Roberts. Ronald. Mansfield 

Robeson, Susan, Mt. Vernon 

44, 127 

Robinette, William, Toronto , , 
Robinson, Borbara, Toronto . , 
Robinson, Morion, Cleveland 
Robinson, Sherman, Piqua 
Rocco, Henry, Clevelond 
Rockwell, Ronald, Westlake 
Rodriguez, Robert, Cleveland 
Roenigk, Henry, Clevelond , 
Roettger, Herold, Lockland 
Rogers, Bruce, Lorain , , , 

Rogers, Frances, Cadiz Ill, 

Rogers, William, Phillipsburg, N. J. 
30, 68, 







68, 132, 










Rohde, Corol, Dayton 
Rohrer, Edgor, Woterlord 
Roll. Robert, Zanesville 

Romonek, Glenn, Akron 

Romonello, Robert, Lucosville 

Rondelli, Raquel 

Ronk, William, Athens 

Roper, Thomas, Middletown , 
Rosati, Vincent, Brooklyn, N. Y. 
Rose, Patricio, Independence , 

Rose, Sondro, Glouster 68, 

Roseberry, June, Belvidere, N. J. , , 
Roseberry, Margaret, Athens ,120, 

Rosenthal, Glorio, Clarksburg, W. Vo 


68, 81, 





.69, 181, 

Rosinski, Wolter, Ei 
Ross, Arthur, Dover 

le. Pa, 

162, 182, 


















Ross. Doyle. SfeubenviHe 156. 186 

Ross, Merlyn, Kenovo 207 

Ross, Sanford. Chicago. Ill 186 

Roth. Daniel, University Heights 201 

Roth. Doris, Motandon, Pa. . I II , 195, 205, 229 
Rothmon. Ronald, Youngstown 

69, 151, 195, 201 

Rothschild. Helga, Cleveland Heights ... . 

69, 1 14, 118 

Rotner, Arnold, Spring Valley, N. Y 229 

Rotolo, Anthony. Cleveland .69. 140 

Rouce, Richard, Rocky River ... 69, 83, 157 

Roush, Glenn, Middleport 215 

Roush, Janice. Racine 204. 229 

Rowan, Ann, Loroin 205, 

Roy, Gordon 

Rubiclc. Wallace, Limon, Coloiodo 

Ruff, John, Lancaster 

Ruland, Dorothy. Steubenville 43, 105, 
Rumbaugh. Marlene, Ashland 69, 108 
Runyeon, Joan, Rio Grande 

Runyeon. James. Athens 69, 

Rusche, Joanne, Wyandotte, Mich 

181, 195. 220 

Russell, James, Parma ...83, 164 

Russell. Kenneth. Glouster 69 

Russo. Angela. Sholcer Heights 135 

Ruth, Stephen. Sholcer Heights, ,. .69, 168, 213 
Rutherlord, Nancy Kay, Pittsburgh, Pa 

126, 193 

Ryan. Shirley. Palmyra, N.J. , .45, 129, 193 
Ryder, Eleanor, Norfolk Vo. 106 

Saari, Niles Richard, Fairport Hbr 

69, 143, 215 

Sack, John M.. Bemus Point. N. Y 189 

Sackett. Dwight, New London 161 

Sackl. John. Lokewood 157 

Sagor, Rieta F., Greenfield 128. 233 

Soger, Richard, Urbona 69, 214 

Saggio, Joseph. Maple Heights ,.83, 101. 147 

Sagraves, Walter, Portsmouth 171 

Sahlin, Morgaret, Charleston, W. Va. 

48A, 130. 180 

Salines, Michael. France 229 

Salisbury. John, Foirview Pork 164 

Salisbury, Richard. Foirview Pork , , . , 164 

Salloy, John, Cleveland 48, 221 

Solthouse, Judith, Hasbrook Hts.. N.J. 

200, 202 

Salzman, Fern, Cleveland Helghts-41, 101, 181 
Samargyo. Michael, Welrton, W. Vo 

145, 182. 181 

Sammons, Donald. Chlllicothe 69,213 

Sanborn, Mary. Ashtabula 123. 195 

Sandler. Alan, University Heights 158 

Sands, Dorothylou. Dayton 229 

Sands, George, Athens 200 

Sonds, Ruth, Athens 

181, 195. 200, 206. 212, 229 

Santee, Donald. Sharon Center 199 

Soponoro. Chorles. Wellsville 33 

Sapp, Harriett. Athens 212, 229 

Soto, HItoshI, Loholna, Maui. T. H 

41, 69, 229 

Sotferfield, Eleonor, Middleport. . 1 1 1 , 116. 233 

Sauer, Kathleen. Mansfield 205, 215 

Souer, McKinley, Leesburg 156 

Saunders. Martha, Cincinnati 128 


Souter. Von Gordon. Middletown 

Sowvogeot. Andre. Akron —"<. Lob. Clevelond. .28. 69. 77, 166. 
5-.-- •. - -^d Ne» York, N.Y.. .69. 195. 

S: z Minerol 

S^ __ . - i"t- Day*o" 69. 95. 141. 

Sdioll. Ned. Pouldmg 

Sdioub. Thomas. Combridge 69, 

Scheen. David. Cincinr>aH 

Schesventer. Robert. WTckliSe " 

Scheuerrnan. Bob. Pormo 

Schlemon, Herbert. Cleveiood . 

69. 143. 224. 

Schiller. Hizaberti. Dayton 

69. 101. 109. 177. 190. 

Sdilauch. Williom. EudJd 

Schlote. Selmo, Canton 232, 

Schmidt. Oiarles. New Motomoras 

Schmuck. Borbaro. Clevelond — 

Schnobel, Harry. Doyton 

Schneider. Lois. Cleveland '94. 

Schneider, Patricio. Horri-:- 29. 

SchneX Phyllis, Troy 69, 

Schp'^rrenberger, Margaret, Youngstown.. 
Schoenberger, Joyce, Sandusky 

69. 133. 175. 190. 

Schoeni. EJofOthy. Navarre 69, 126, 

Schc tz. Rotnon, Clevelond 101 

Sc*'ro'^m, Carlton. Mofietta 69, 



, 85 
. 69 


Schramm. Soroh, Marietta .104.204.207, 

Schrlckei. Guy. Onclnnoti 69, 

SchueHein, Lynn, Berea ^- 
Sdiuette, Lois, Fairview Fz ■ 
Schuler, Morilyn. MonsSe'd . 

59, 114 ; ; ; 3 

Sch^lmon, Leonard, Soothompt: ' ;^ 

Scr.'fs. Loretta. Akron - ~3 

Schutz, Dlor.o, Mansfield ----- - : 222 

Schumaker. Byron. Wopokcneto 45, 224 

Schjpp. Mory. Dennlson 'S6, 200 

Sch.jrdok. Robert, Cleve'cr 45. 181 

Schwab. John. Doyron - 1' 215 

Schwolm. Richard, Ashtcc - - 226 

ScnweiKert, Jomes. Manetra . 

69 -O' : - 55 

Schw-- : - - : - • cr.-. 


Schwy-, Ea*G,-a. 5r,ar. -5 

Scott, Barbara. Elkhart. Ind. . 35 

Scoit, Robert, Clevelond 69, 161, 193. 206 

Scyoc. Eor!, Sandyville, W. Va 189 

Seobc'd, Edword, Bedford i- 23a 231 

Sears, Kay, Cincinnati 131 

Secrest- Potriclo, Ripley - - - 59. 108 

SegesT>on. Janet, Canton 202 

Seldman, Sally. SKoker Helghs .59.108.119 

Selgfred. Suzonne. Athens 116. 226 

Selgle, John. Rocky River 156 

Seier, Dale, Medina 165. 183 

Sermons, Henrleito Uniontown. Po .,.202 

Semot Barbaro Bushing, N. Y.. ..69, 101. 229 

Serron, Potrclo. Woterford 186 

Se-nple, Harry. Athens 59, I4S 

Seoefo, Art Roy, Clevelond 69 153 

Serbin, Cotherine. Clevelond -05 

Sergent, Morgaret, Monroe . - '56 

Serpon, Charles. Shaker Heights. . '7C, I So, 229 

Seto, Ichiro. Shinogawo Tokyo 213 

Seyerle, Myron, P- : 143, 212 


.70, 229 



o* 213 


Seymour, Donald. Norfolk, Vo. ...70, 144, 192 

Shaffer. Clorissa. Atlanta, Go 70, 129 

Shoffer. Theodore, Royland 149 

Shollcrcss, Thomas, Cieveiond 184 

Shsn'blin Happy Augusta. Portsmouth . . 

15"' 19? 
Shannon, Jomes. Homell, N. Y. '36 

Shonnon, Ridge. Confield - — 

Shapiro, Corol, Brooklyn. N. Y 

Sharp. Adrienne. Clevelond Heights. 
Sharp. Donold, Lakewooo 

Shorp, Horry 

Shorp, Ned, Morion , . 
Shorp. William, Athens 

Shaveyco, Jerome, Lyndhtrsr 70. 146 

Show. Richard, Rocky River '0. 163 

Show, Robert, Rocky Rrver .. '55 

Shcwcker. Borbara, Dover ... iI6 

Shean, Joan, Roosevelt. N. Y 105 

Sheom, Deon, Uhnchsvitle 187 

ShehodI, Susan. Sea Girt. N J.. . .70. lOI. 224 

Shell, Nevodo, Hamilton 46. 111. 115. 222 

Shepord, Suzy, Athens ...,....,-.. 135 

Shepherd. John, Rocky River 44. 70. 155 

Shepherd. William. Corrollfon 137 

Sheppord. Joson. Gollipolis 82. 101, 184 

Sheppard. Jean, Kirkwood, Mo. 

70. 125. 179. 227 

Shere, Cari, Columbus -70. 149 

Sheridon. Jomes, New Boston 154 

Sherman, Carole, Clevelond - 229 

Shenow, Myrdith, Athens 44, 124 

Shetter. Virginia, Charleston, W. Vo 121 

ShlTTmon, Martin, Cieveiond Heights 1 50 

Shlmrok. Peter. Cleveland - . . . . 

70. 146. 174, 175. 175. 219 

Shinnery. Glenno 232 

Shoemoker, Earl, Niles 70, 147, 183 

Shcrf, Ale.onder, Columbus 115, 148 

Shcrr, Beverley, Chorieston, W. V0..-.III, 128 
Shotwell. Donold, Foirview Pork 45, 183 




: 115, 156 

0. 152, 213 

Showers. Glee. Crooksvr'e 

Shroyer. Mory. Greene' 

Shuhz. William. Doyton 

Shumate. Borboro. Webster 

S'bbring, James, Zanesville 

SIblho, Ron, Mosslllon 

Sidle, Shirley. Ashland 70. 190, 212, 215 

Siegfried, Carol, Clevelond 117, 215 

Slelorycb", Phyllis, Cleveland 117, 205 

SIfft. Donald. Canton 79 

Slibiger. Herman, Curacao N ~ 

-' ; - - 229 



70. 159 

.... 70 

Siler, Done - ' : 

Siler. Doi.^ :;: < - . - 

Sihrer, Morvln. Clevelorui Heights 
Sihrestri, Ernest. Totowa Boro, N. J, 

Simon. Ethel, York, Pa 70. 122. 225 

Simon. Helen. ChilHcothe I2B 215 

Sincloir, John. Clevelo": -- 205 

Singhous. Lucy. S:"c 23" 

Sipe. Jock. Akrc - 
Sifiin. Fronces. '.- 

SIsk, Morforle, Youngslcwn 124, 233 

Skola, Kenneth, Mople Heights 154, 221 

SkorupsH, Diane, Clever-- -.70, 128 

Skipper. Chorles, Da>tc- 45, 140 

Skipton. Chorles. Marietta. - 33 

Skolnik. Marilyn. Cleveland 201 

Skrepich, Boine, Lcro'- 205 

Slatter,, Kathleen, Trc . ;= 109, 215 

Sleno, E-'incr. C'eve'a"c .106, 120 

Sloan, Roberta. Clorksbung. W. Vo 119 

Slotchoff, Mehrin, Eost Potrerson. N.J 219 

Smoil. Richord. Boy Vllloge 

83. 140. 175. 192 

Smiley. Beatrice. Cleveland Heights 201 

Smiroldo. Rosemary. Wadsworth 205 

Smircino. Jock. East Ctevelond ^0 144 

Smith. Allison. Youngstown 70. 1 24 

Smith. Edith. Seneco Folk, N. Y .,..108 

Smith. Bvo. Zanesville IBS. 178. 213 

Smith, Glenn. Marietta '0, 136, 189. 

Smith. Horold. Glenfc-t 140 

Smith. Joe. Dayton 224 

Smith. John B, Zanesville ...70, 149. 160, 220 
Smith, John C Clevelond . ^? 165 

Smith, Morilyn. Coshocton . 1 29 

Smith, Morlene. Doyton 229 

Smith, Noncy. Nelsonville 130. 193. 232 

Smith, Pot, Lebanon 70. 193 

Smith, Pot E. ^0 

Smith. Pot. S.. Columbus 134. 205. 232 

Smith, Robert N., Elyrio 70, 147, 183. 185 

Smith. Roger, B.. Yo-jngstown 171 

Smith, Sondra, Olmsteod Fc' 5 135 

Smith. Thomos C„ Alliance - 4SA 

Smith. Thomos J.. Ashens ... .85, 194, 222, 223 

Smith, Virginia. Pr. Pleasoni, W.Vo 215 

Smith, WilGam A., Washington C. H 

147. 185. 194 

Smn'ga. Marianne. Bedford 105. 128 

Snide. Richard, Columbus - - 205 

Snodgrass, Goll, Mosslllon 19 

Snouse, Richard. Springfield 80 

Snow. Elizabeth. Elyrio 

Snyder. Charles, Athens 135 

Snyder. Diane. Huron 186 

Snyder. Lois. Canal Winchester 121 

Soeller, Wil'Iom, Athens . "' 224 

Solomon. Victor. SteubenvIHe ~ 154 

Somerville. Wl.llam. Porkerso. 3 " . wg...140 

Sommer, Edword, Marnns Ferry 135 

Sommerield. Beverfy, Cleveland. .1 1 1, 193. 205 

32. 95 

Sommers. John P.. Kent 202.212 

Sorge, Sheila. North Olmsfeod 205 

Sowers. John. Nelsonville 232 

Spogno. George. Cleve'ond- .71. 152. 175, 178 

Spechalske. Dorothea. Bereo 190. 19! 

Spellmeyer. RJciKard. Cincinnoti 

32. 95. 190. 191 

Sperry. L_ Louis. Youngstown 139 

Speigel. Louis. Shoker Heights 

19, 48. 115. 150, 178. 180. 221. 223 

Spirtj. Albert, FolHawn. N.J. S5 213.232 

Splrko. Kenneth. Cleveland .101 

Sprogue. Budd. Beverly ... .165 

Spring. Henry. Toledo 149 

Sprouse. Alon. Monessen. Pa 71, 170 

Staots, Jeanne. Ripley, W.Vo.. .44. 104. 181 

Siaftord. Bill. Corrollion 71, 1 15. 158. 213 

Stoptord, Peggy Ann. Wooster 193 

Stansb^ry'. Sjiorne, Marietta 202 

Stouffer, E. Luanda, Mt. Gileod 106, 190 

Stouffer, H. Belindo, Mt. Gileod 193 

Stebbins. Patricio. Porkersburg. W, Va..-.133 
Steck. Marilyn. Upper Sandusky.. 181. 202. 215 

Steele. June, Mansfield 204 

Stehr. Frederick. Athens 71.175,200,230 

Steinberg, Rose, Eiyria 119 

Stelnbrenner. Dolores, Doyton 135 

Steinsopir, Laurence. Clevelond Heights.. 201 


Stemen, Charles, Columbus 

142. 184, 215. 229 

Stephens, Worren, Porf Clinton ... 71, 162, 219 

Stephenson, Bobby, Logan 85 

Stephenson. Norma, Parma 45 

Stern, Mary Lois, Genevo 135 

Stevens, Jerome, Alliance 213 

Stevenson, Jean, Cleveland 71 

Stevernagel, Corol, Cincinnati 202 

Stev/art, Margaret, Bridgeport 124 

Stickmon, Suzanne. Clarksburg, W. Va. ... 1 10 

Stiegelmeier. Owen, Berea 71, 1 70 

Stiles. B. Gail. Levittown, N. Y 

.. .45. Ill, 133, 192 

Stinchecum, Marlon, Belief, Del. . 105, 109, 195 
Sleeker, Shirley, Mansfield 

195, 200, 202, 206, 233 

Stockwell. Ronald, Athens 168 

Stone, Ruth, Leesburg 71, 207, 212 

Stone, William, Murray City 182 

Stoner. Virginia, Massillon 104, 195, 203 

Stork. Richard, Dayton 71, 141 

Stork, Shirley. Dayton 131, 190 

Stought, Jerry. Thornville 71, 166 

Stout, Gene, Erie, Pa 139 

Stowers. Gertrude. I ronton 71 , 108 

Strachovsky, August, Lakew^ood 230 

Strawser, Robert, Columbus. .77, 145, 176, 192 
Strimbu, George, Dover ....60, 115, 162. 185 

Strimbu, Jock, Dover 1 84 

Strine, Sollie, Canton 71, 126 

Stringer, Don, Beverly 101, 188 

Strode, George. Athens 41, 220 

Strom. Walter, Euclid 171, 215 

Stromfeld, Lois. Bloomfield, N.J 118 

Stronz. Michael, Wodsworth 167 

Stoth, Neil, South Webster 71. 188 

Stroup, Donald. Warren 145 

Stuart, Theodore, Zanesville 207 

Sturgill, William, Crooksville 71 

Sturgiss, Julianne, Marietta. . .44, 110,124, 128 
Sugormon, Horriet, Passaic, N.J. .41, 181,201 

Sullivan, Alfred, Pennsboro, W. Vo 186 

Sullivan, John, Dunbar, W. Va 103, 142 

Sundberg. Edv/ard, Painesville. . . .45, 101, 162 

Sunderman, Carol, Pittsburgh, Pa 117 

Sutkaitis, Alice, Toledo 104, 193, 226 

Sutter, John, Loroin 213 

Sutton, Helen, Bernardsville, N.J 

41, 111, 218, 229 

Svobodo, Barbara. Madeira 

41. 45. 71. 202, 233 

Swaim, Alice, Youngstown. . . .48, 180, 195, 221 

Swan, Barbara, Charleston 127 

Swonton, Morilyn, Greenville ....41, 117, 220 

Swardson, Roger, Cincinnoti 145 

Swartz, Jerome, Loroin 153 

Sworiz, Joan, Lorain 194 

Swortz, Margaret, Upper Sandusky 232 

Swotzel, Marlyn, Pomeroy 71, 207, 212 

Swedo, Mary. Toronto Ill 

Sweet, Virginia, Chevy Chose, Md 71, 229 

Swimmer, Jo Ann. Port Clinton 71, 108 

Swingle, M. June, Philo 71, 231 

Sylvester, Joonn, Athens 96. 200 

Synon, Potricio, Lakewood Ill, 186, 191 

Synan, Sally, Lakewood 

71, 200, 216, 217, 229 

Synek, Teresa. Warrensville Hts 186, 205 

Syroid, Roman, Akron 221 

Szobo, Norman, Maple His 145 

Tonlmura, Albert, Honolulu, Hawaii ... 168, 229 

Tonner, Donald. Carey 230 

Tanski. Philip, Maple Heights 153 

Tardlf. Edward, Medina 145 

Tosk, Bornett, University Heights 159 

Taylor, Hubert. MIddleport 200, 232 

Taylor, Margaret, Painesville . .. .71, 104, 213 

Taylor, Ronald, Zanesville 85 

Taylor, Thomas, Toledo 205 

Taylor, Wallace, Parkersburg, W. Va...71, 165 

Teepen, Thomas, Cincinnoti 220 

Temple, Jacqueline, Clayton, N.J...46, 71, 134 

Terhune, Thomas 145 

Tesmer, William, Shaker Heights 45, 164 

Thaler, Glen, Painesville 33,137 

ThoKton, William. Kyger .. .232 

Thomas, Arthur, Conton . . 167 

Thomas, Daniel, Gallipolls 71 

Thompson, Charles, Circlevllle 137, 215 

Thompson, Ray, Conton 82, 165 

Thompson, Roselle, Hebron 204 

Thomsen, Georgia, Pennington, N.J 

no, 186, 200, 229 

Thomsen, Gertrude, Madeira 101, 202 

Thorne, George, Elyria 95, 137 

Thorngate, Robert, Martins Ferry 186 

Thornton, Agnes, Wheelersburg 

116, 180. 222, 223 

Thornton, Betty, Toledo 1 30 

Thornton, Larry, Clrcleville 200 

Tibbals, Lawrence, Elyria 147 

Tibbits, Sally, Mentor 45, 126, 220 

Tibbitts, Jack, Parma Heights 184 

Tibbs, Norman, Lancaster 229 

Tillmon, Alice, Cleveland Ill 

Tillman, John, Lakewood 71, 170 

Tipton, Bruce, Springfield 166 

Tipton, Jon, The Plains 182, 221 

Tobey, Mildred, Salisbury, Md 71, 121 

Todd, Shirley, Blue Ash 71, 204, 213 

Tolbert, Anthony, Yorkville 71, 199. 221 

Tolles, Mary, Mansfield 

71, 94, 114, 125, 227 

Tomka, Potricio, Loroin 205 

Tompkins, Ronald, Glouster 144 

Toole, Aileen, Rochester, N. Y 101 

Topper, Charles, Ashtobulo 71, 186, 199 

Torgersen, Marilyn, Bowling Green 128 

Tostenson, Betty Ann, Cambridge 72. 216 

Trainer, Shirley, Buckeye Lake 204 

Trakas, Georgia, Cleveland . 

48A, 135, 191, 202 

Trantanella, Dolores, Dayton 72 

Tropp, Evelyn, Westloke 41. 108, 218 

Travis, Edna, Ashtabula 205 

Treesh, Frederick, Pittsburgh, Pa.- .41, 184, 200 

Trlthart, Beverly, Peoria, III 120 

Troescher, Loren, Athens ... 139 

Tron, Keith, Dayton , 1 99 

Troup. Mary Anne, Pleasantvllle. . 72, 175, 206 

Truxell, Betty, Athens 225 

Tryon, Mono, Athens 105, 200, 202, 229 

Tsuchlhoshi, Yosuko, Tokyo. Japon.72, 110,200 

Tulencik, Joseph, Toronto 143 

Tullis, Ellen, Athens 120 

Tullis, Jane, Athens. .. .48A, 120, 177, 180, 227 

Turk, John, Cleveland 103 

Turk, Roy, Newark 199 

Turman, Romon, Lorain 72, 167. 186 

Turpin, Charles. New York, N. Y 230 

Turpin, Sara, Newburgh, N. Y 

25, 44. 45, 126, 177 

Tylek, Andrew, Cleveland 184, 205 


Uhl. Erlko, Rothwoy, N.J 110,117,203 

Uhle, Kenneth, Bay Village 72, 156 

Ulbrlch, Ralph, Athens 184, 206 

U I land, Stanley, Cincinnati 206 

Ulrich, Barbara, Massillon 72 

Underwood, Frank, Steubenville ...28. 72, 192 

Valentine, Ruth, Marietta 204 

Von Arsdale, Linda, Newark 120 

Van Buskirk, Bette Ann, Logon 105, 202 

Von Camp, James, Chorlestown, W, Vo.. . . 

72, 184, 185, 215 

Von Delden, Morlene, Clevelond Heights. .202 

VanDerWere, Nancy, Cleveland 191 

Vondeveer, Jerry, Troy 1 55, 214 

Vanis, Harrell, Geneva 184 

Van Lear, Jack, Athens 72. 163, 189 

Vonn, Robert, Newark 84 

Von Nlel, George, Loroin 162, 220 

Von Nostran, William, Canton 101 

Voscek, Joan, Cleveland 232 

Vought, Betty Lee, Cincinnati ...109, 117. 226 

Vejslcky, Eugene, Cleveland 40, 141, 184 

Vermillion, Arthur. Athens 

136, 181, 182. 204. 206 

Vibberts, Dana, Columbus 72, 95, 143 

Vichich, Tom, Powhatan Point 142 

Vlckers, Morilyn, Athens 204 

Virgin, Ethel. Unlonfown, Pa 123 

Volos, Gust, Canton 229 

Von Oslnskl, Roland, Conneaut 72, 153 

Vorndran, Thomas, Wlckliffe 1 52 

Voss, George, Cleveland 149 

Vucelich, John, Shodyside 142 

WacMer, Poul. Youngstown 145, 183, 187 

Wade, Howord, Orville 72, 101, 136, 175 

Wade. Joyce. Garfieid Heights 104 

Wade, Ronald, Athens 85, 182 

Waggy. Glenn, Dover ... 72. 230 

Wagner, Richard, Lakewood 156 

Wogoner. Donna. McConnelsville 233 

Woldeck, Mary, Worren 72, 114, 117, 206 

Wales, Jack, Dayton 156 

Walker, Carol, Cincinnati 134 

Walker, Douglas, Athens 220 

Walker. Jock, St. Clalrsville 72 

Wallor, William, Athens 200 

Walter. Richard. Zanesville 182 

Walters. Edward, Ironton . , 184 

Walters, Kenneth, Athens . 72. 213 

Walters, Mary, Troy 72 

Walters, Thomas, Cool Grove 167 

Walton, Edward, Dayton 79 

Wolti, Charles, Massillon 205 

Waltz. James, Massillon 205 

Walz, Pomelo, Maple Heights 202 

Womsley, Gilbert, Athens 72. 207 

Wanstreet, Pool, Clarksburg. W. Va....72, 154 

Wopnick, Allen. Cleveland 72. 151, 178 

Warofko, John. Cleveland 101, 157, 215 

Word. Ellen, Garden City, N. Y 128 


Ward. John. Clevelond Heights 

Word, Solly. Cortland 72. 

Wordlow, Joseph, Wharton. N. J 72, 

Wormon, Edna. Mt. Vernon . I 80, 199. 207. 
Warmeling, Margaret. Cleveland Heights 


Worren. Dove, Portsmouth 

Worren. Edward. Toronto 72, 

Warren. Nancy. Clevelond 122, 203. 

Wotkins, Frank. Athens 169. 

Wotkins. Hugh. Dayton 187, 

Wotkins, Jock, Parfcersburg. W. Va 

Watson. Borbora. Moriemont 
Watson, Dove, Middletown , 
Watson, Sue. North Royalton 

42, 101, 131, 

Wotson. Florence. Huntington, N.Y 

44, 104. 128. 

Watson, Hayword, Columbus 

Watson. John, Girord 101, 206, 

Wough, Marilyn, Columbus 

Woylond, Waylond. Lakewood 

Weover. Ronald, Franklin 32,84.167. 

Weover. William. Richmondole 
Weaver. William, Middletown . . ■ - 
Webb. Clarence. Athens 
Weber. Donold, Clevelond 
Weber, Morlene. Modeiro 
Weeks. Janet, Quincy ... 
Weimer, Wayne. Cleveland 
Weinbrecht, Horry. Springfield 

Weins, Jon, Shoker Heights 

Weisman. Renee. New York. N.Y. 

94. 101, 

Weiss, Donald, Ashtabula 72. 145, 

Weitzmon. Borbora, Lyndurst 

Welch, Diana, Porkersburg, W. Vo 

Welker. Jomes. Monsfield 

Welsh, Sonlo, Ashland 72, 114, 

Welsh. Thomos, Xenio 83, 

Wendlond, Beverly, Cleveland 72, 

Wendt, Robert. Cleveland 188, 203 

Weng, Shu Tuan. Toinon. Formosa 

Wenger. Robert. Bluffton 1 86. 229 

Wert, Lorry. Mansfield 

Wesselmann. Bruce. Athens 

West. George. Detroit, Mich 85, 224 

Westenborger, Gene. Lancaster 

Westerfield, Borbora. Youngstown 

Westerfield. Mariellen. Youngstown 

Weston. Alfred. Homden 

Wetherell. Mary. Malta 

Wetherell. June, Zonesville .41, 72, 101 
Wetherholt, Chorles, Gallipolls . 72, 

Wharton, Samuel, Belpre 82. 


101, 109. 
20, 180, 














Whipkey, Morjene Kistler, Stockbridge, Mich. 

White. David, Athens 

73, 149. 174, 175. 180, 181. 221 

White. Lloyd. Indianapolis. Ind.. .73. 170, 224 

White. Robert, New Lexington 164 

Wiblin, William, Belpre 186, 199 

Wickerhom, Ralph, Peebles .43, 73, 166, 213 
Wickert, Paul, Chorleston, W. Vo. .101. 148 

Wigol. Carol. Porkersburg, W. Va 73.110 

Wigner, Betlielee, Cleveland 73, 133 

Wiley. Frederico, Byesville 

73, 105, 109, 179, 199 

Wiley. Philip 

Wilhelm. John, Holyoke. Moss. 


Williams, Alan. Madeira. Flo. 



136. 157. 183 

Wood, Wolter, Poinesville 215 

Woodard, Chloe. Dunkirk 202 

Woodard. Frances, Logon 232 

115, 143. 
Willioms, Arthur. Mingo Junction. . 45, 

Williams, Barbara, Athens 124. 

Williams. Donald. Cambridge 

145, 195, 204., 

Williams. Donald. Troy 

Williams. Frederico, Columbus 

Harry, Youngstown 73 

James. Athens 

Nevin, Eaton 136. 184, 

Patricio. Athens 

Rito, Powhoton Point 

Thomos, Lakewood 1 56. 

Roger. Akron 











Judith. Martins Ferry 
Sue, Morietto . 



Corole. Lakewood 

Charles F.. Morietto. .29, 73, 192, 

Charles M.. Morietto 

David. The Plains 

John. Columbus 148. 

Leon. Porkersburg, W. Vo. 

28, 73, 84. 127, 165. 

Wilson. Mariano. Lakewood 125, 

Wilson, Noncy, Sioux City, lo 

73. 106. 109, 193, 

Wilson, Richord. Conton 

Wilson. Ronald. Worren 

Wilson. Sally. Chagrin Foils 81, 

Wilson, Sondy, Canton 

Wince. Glen, Jacksontown 73, 

Wingenfeld. Jean. Cleveland 

Winkler, Robert. Chillicothe 33, 

Winter, Fronklin. Upper Sandusky 

Winter. Peter. Kirkwood. Mo. . 

44, 95, 145, 175, 

Wisby, Barbara, Botovio 

Wisby. Jacqueline, Botovio 73, 

Wisemon. Charles. Patriot 

Wisniewski, John. Cleveland 73. 

Wittenmyer, Lloyd E.. Cleveland 73. 

Wlttick. Edword. Mt. Sterling 145, 

Wojcik, Herbert, Pormo ...73, 

Wolos, Gus 

Wolf, Daniel. Lakewood 

Wolf. Frederick, Lokewood . 73, 

Wolfe, Alfred, Portsmouth . 

Wolfe, Judith, Danville 

Wolfe, William F., Athens 

Wolfe, William L., Athens .73. 184, 185, 

Wolff, Judith, Clevelond 

Wolfinger. Jomes. Lancaster 

Wolfson. Ronald, University Heights 

Wones. Nancy. Dayton 

Wonsetier. David. Youngstown 45 

Wood, Edward. E. Liverpool 

Wood, Jimmy, Wilkesviile 

Wood, John, Bethesdo 101, 

Wood, Poul, St. Marys S3, 156, 

Wood. Roger, Bethesdo 







, 73 

132, 200, 202 
05. 190, 191 

44. 135, 233 



Woods, Marilyn. Mt. Vernon . . 

Woods. Potty. Logon 73 

Woolfitt, Katharine, Pt. Pleosont, W. Vo. . . 

130. 180. 202, 229 

Woolley, Glenno. N, Lawrence. 
Worcester. Thomas, E. Liverpool 

Works. Dole. Clevelond 

Worthley, Worren. Monsfield. 44, 83. 165.202 

Wright, Alice, Lowellville 110, 200 

Wright, Norman, Mansfield 145 

Wurster. Lee. Elyrio 186. 199 

Wurz. Thomas. Cleveland 161 

Wyott. Betty, Cincinnati 73, 133 

Wynn. Richard, Portsmouth 73 

Wysocki. Dorothea. Lakewood 127 

Yokshevich. Anno. Steubenville . .44. 232. 233 
Yomone, Minory, Puuhino, Hilo. Hawaii . . . 

82, 85 

Yates, Patricio, Jockson 207, 212 

Yerkey. Marvin. Dayton 73. 103, 165, 207 

Yocom, Robert. Rocky River 145 

Yoder, Frederick, Pittsburgh, Po 41, 220 

York, Alice, Portsmouth 145 

Young, John, Hamden 73, 188 

Young, Joyce, Pleosont Hill 19. 73 

Younker. Daniel. Greenville 186 

Yuhos. John 82 

Yurlck. Lynn, Clevelond 203. 231 

Zombie, Allon, Clevelond Heights 

40, 41, 44, 220 

Zompino. Robert, Cleveland 215 

Zorkos. Clyde, Bedford 230 

Zowado. Borbora. Cleveland 

73, 114, 128, 177, 179 

Zebold, Jonet, Lakewood 195 

Zebold, Soro. Shelby Ill 

Zebrowskl. Zblggie, Athens 189 

Zeh. William. Lorain 45, 103, 153, 181 

Zelina, Richard, Loroin 103, 153, 187 

Zemon, Kenneth, Garfield Heights 85 

Zeno, Carl, Canton 171 

Zepp, Morlene, Cleveland 73 

Zerckel, Jean. Cleveland 

104, 177. 203. 231 

Zerges. Rolf, Cincinnoti 206 

Zerkowlt!. Morio. Clevelond . .104. 194, 205 

Zickofoos, Herbert, Chillicothe 187, 189 

Zldor, Owen. Maple Heights . 157 

Zlegler, Ann, Parma .205 

Ziel, Nancy. Cleveland . . 232 

Zimmerly, John. Cleveland 101. 176, 187 

Zinn. Allan, Sistersville, W. Vo 207 

Zinsmeister. Patricio. Clevelond 44, 124 

Zoldok, Rosemorle, Cleveland 186. 205 

Zuck, Georgeonn, Morion 124 

Zupko, Barbara, Perth Amboy. N.J 

186, 190, 205 




Acacia 136 

Advertising 234 

Alpha Delta Pi 116 

Alpha Epsilon Phi 118 

Alpha Gamma Delta 120 

Alpha Kappa Lambda 138 

Alpha Lambda Delta 181 

Alpha Omega Upsilon 214 

Alpha Phi Omega 232 

Alpha Theta 122 

Alpha Xi Delta 124 

American Society of Civil 

Engineers 1 89 

American Society of 

Mechanical Engineers 189 

Architectural Society , , 220 

Arnold Air Society 183 

Athena, 1954 42 

Athena Queen Dance 46 


Baker, Dr. John C. 
Baptist Disciple Student 




Bell, Book, and Candle 

Beta Alpha Psi 

Beta Theta Pi 

Bloomer Girl 

Blue Key . , 

Boyd Hall ^ 

Bryan Annex 

Bryan Hall 

Camera Club 

Campus Affairs Committee 
Campus Religious Council 
Canterbury Club 
Chemistry Society 

Chi Delta Tau 

Childhood Educotion Club . 


Chi Omega 

Chi Rho Beta 

Christian Science Society 


Cooch Widdoes . 

Coed Prom 

College Deans 

College Street Cottage . 
Command Squadron , . 
Court Street Cottage 
Cutler Hall 











I 1 1 







, 142 


. 180 










1 I 1 

. 14 

Dean of tvlen , . 
Deon of Women 
Delta Phi Delta . 
Delta Sigma Pi . 
Delta Tau Delta 
Dolphin Club . , . 

. 144 

Fencing Club 

Finnettes ■. 



Freshman Week 

Future Teachers of America 

German Club 


Greek Week 

Green Adventure, The 

. 194 
. 28 
. 16 


Hillel Foundation 
Homecoming . . 
Home Economics 
Howard Hall . . 



Industrial Arts Club . 
Interdorm Council . 
Interlroternity Council 
International Club 
Intramural Sports 


J Club 

Junior Prom 

Junior Varsity Football 


Kappa Alpha Mu 
Kappa Beta ... 
Koppa Delta Pi . 
Koppa Kappa Psi 
Koppa Phi 

Lambda Chi Alpha . 

Lindley Hall 

Lutheran Student Association 


Men's Independent Association 
Men's Glee Club 
Migration Day . . 

Military Ball 

Mortar Board ... 

Men's Union Planning Board 


Notional Collegiate Players . . . 
Newman Club . . 
Newspaper Ball . 

Omicron Delta Kappa . 

On Borrowed Time . 


OU Band 

OU Center 

OU Center Dorm . , . 

OU Center Planning Board 

OU Engineers 

OU Post 




. 6 


. 22 







. 180 


. 35 









21 1 





. 40 

Pershing Rifles 
Phi Chi Delta 
Phi Delta Theta 
Phi Eta Sigma 
Phi Epsilon Pi . 

Phi Koppa 

Phi Kappa Sigma . 
Phi Koppa Tau 
Phi Mu .... 
Phi Mu Alpha . . 
Phi Sigma Delta . . 
Phi Upsilon Omicron 
Pi Beta Phi 
Pi Kappa Alpha 
Powder Bowl 
Prep Follies . 

Scabbard and Blade 
Scott Quadrangle . 


Secretarial Club 
Senior Officers 
Seniors . . 
Sigma Alpha Epsilon 
Sigma Alpha Iota . 

Sigma Chi 

Sigma Delta Chi . 
Sigma Koppa 

Sigma Nu 

Sigmo Theta Epsilon 

Sloone Cottage 

Society for the Advancement of 

Student Council 
Symphony Orchestra 

Tau Beta Pi 
Tau Beta Sigma 
Tau Kappa Alpha . 
Tau Kappa Epsilon 

Tennis Club 

Theta Chi 

Theta Sigma Phi 

Varsity O 


Welch Cottage .... 
Wesley Foundation 
Westminster Foundation 
Women's Glee Club 
















I 10 


. 175 



. 186 






. 170 





Women's Independent Association 231 

Women's League | 77 

Women's Recreation Associotlon 190 

WOUI 48 

Wrestling 34 



East Green 


Pan Hellenic Council 

1 14 Zeta Tau Alpha 



M & JL 

iSi Ki 1 51 p,i 

"""1 * 11!